According to the preface of All In, she introduced herself after that lecture and told him about her academic research.
The lecture resulted in his 2003 book, The Trials of Phillis Wheatley.
All remained respectfully silent through the two-hour lecture.
Before his lecture was finished, a procession of people had started streaming out the doors.
But Bill Clinton took the ex-presidential lecture circuit to a new level.
But for that fatal omission, the lecture was, of its kind, good.
As for you, Tom, your lecture room's over there, and I'll get the foreman to introduce you.
The lecture platform of 1878 stood at as high a level as ever.
There's going to be some sort of lecture here, today, isn't there?
With the death of the King, I bring this lecture to a close.
late 14c., "action of reading, that which is read," from Medieval Latin lectura "a reading, lecture," from Latin lectus, past participle of legere "to read," originally "to gather, collect, pick out, choose" (cf. election), from PIE *leg- "to pick together, gather, collect" (cf. Greek legein "to say, tell, speak, declare," originally, in Homer, "to pick out, select, collect, enumerate;" lexis "speech, diction;" logos "word, speech, thought, account;" Latin lignum "wood, firewood," literally "that which is gathered").
To read is to "pick out words." Meaning "action of reading (a lesson) aloud" is from 1520s. That of "a discourse on a given subject before an audience for purposes of instruction" is from 1530s.
1580s, from lecture (n.). Meaning "to address severely and at length" is from 1706. Related: Lectured; lecturing.