lecturer


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See: pedagogue
References in classic literature ?
The lecturer was a clergyman, and his audience must be also his flock, for they held prayer-books as well as guide-books in their hands.
The lecturer unlocked the outer door and ushered us into his room.
drag the lecturer off the rostrum, and the male mutual instructor out of the class, and ease their poor addled heads of evenings by making them dance and sing with you.
The lecturer, who has lived most of his life in India, gave some marvelous exhibitions of his power, hypnotizing anyone who chose to submit himself to the experiment, by merely looking at him.
Before Esmond was written Thackeray had added the profession of lecturer to that of author.
I once heard a reverend lecturer on England, a man of learning and intelligence, after enumerating her scientific, literary, and political worthies, Shakespeare, Bacon, Cromwell, Milton, Newton, and others, speak next of her Christian heroes, whom, as if his profession required it of him, he elevated to a place far above all the rest, as the greatest of the great.
Oh, don't go on like a lecturer," groaned Flambeau; "put it in a few words.
The company once assembled, Poirot rose from his seat with the air of a popular lecturer, and bowed politely to his audience.
The litmus paper is still the litmus paper," he enunciated in the formal manner of the lecturer.
Comrade Alexander Ossipon - nicknamed the Doctor, ex-medical student without a degree; afterwards wandering lecturer to working- men's associations upon the socialistic aspects of hygiene; author of a popular quasi-medical study (in the form of a cheap pamphlet seized promptly by the police) entitled "The Corroding Vices of the Middle Classes"; special delegate of the more or less mysterious Red Committee, together with Karl Yundt and Michaelis for the work of literary propaganda - turned upon the obscure familiar of at least two Embassies that glance of insufferable, hopelessly dense sufficiency which nothing but the frequentation of science can give to the dulness of common mortals.
A friend of mine in Lausanne, a lecturer in history at the University (he had married a Russian lady, a distant connection of Mrs.
The lecturer held up the tightly clenched right hand.