You almost wanted him to clench his teeth, slam his fist, kick the lectern—anything to show that he was teed off.
When the court came to order, he approached a lectern and stood at attention.
She proceeded steadily to the lectern, clad in black, looking tiny beneath the soaring gothic arches.
In another photo pair, a crowd listens to a speaker at a lectern in a light-filled conference hall.
He was not projecting outward to a crowd like a professor at a lectern.
Who presented to the chapel of this College the splendid eagle, as a lectern, which forms one of its chief ornaments?
Mrs. Fleming, Meg, Monty, and Neale were standing by the lectern when she appeared.
Now, as always, a little giggle of appreciation ran down the nave as the Archdeacon marched forward to the lectern.
They were all that he could do in the way of pulpit, desk, and lectern.
The rood-screen, lectern and pulpit are of carved oak, all comparatively new.
early 14c., lettorne, lettron, from Old French letron, from Medieval Latin lectrinum, from Late Latin lectrum "lectern," from root of Latin legere "to read" (see lecture (n.)). Half-re-Latinized in English in 15c.