All antsy-ness dissipated when Kristian Nairn, a.k.a. Hodor, lumbered onstage.
Bush then lumbered him with a vast new bureaucracy now encompassing over 2,000 souls.
The normally debonair George Hamilton lumbered around the Stars stage during Season Two, lacking all of his usual grace.
Near at hand a dozen steers shot out of the press and lumbered past him, paying no attention to his shouts.
The yoke snapped with a twang, and they lumbered off together.
He lumbered off in another direction, and Suzanne and Perry trailed along behind him.
He gulped, blinked, heaved himself up, and lumbered after the others.
Steele lumbered up beside me, and I heard him draw his breath hard.
Stryker lumbered past him and took the controls, spiraling the Marco Four down.
Then with slow, pompous steps, he lumbered away into the darkness.
"timber sawn into rough planks," 1660s, American English (Massachusetts), earlier "disused bit of furniture; heavy, useless objects" (1550s), probably from lumber (v.), perhaps influenced by Lombard, from the Italian immigrants famous as pawnbrokers and money-lenders in England (see Lombard). Lumbar, Lumbard were old alternative forms of Lombard in English. The evolution of sense then would be because a lumber-house ("pawn shop") naturally accumulates odds and ends of furniture.
Live Lumber; soldiers or passengers on board a ship are so called by the sailors.
LUMBER HOUSE. A house appropriated by thieves for the reception of their stolen property. ["Dictionary of Buckish Slang, University Wit, and Pickpocket Eloquence," London, 1811]
"to move clumsily," c.1300, lomere, probably from a Scandinavian source (cf. dialectal Swedish loma "move slowly, walk heavily," Old Norse lami "lame"), ultimately cognate with lame (adj.). Related: Lumbered; lumbering.
A bat (1940s+ Baseball)
To take advantage of someone; make someone a scapegoat •Chiefly British: He was totally lumbered. It was a terrible travesty (1845+)
[verb sense fr lumber, ''to fill up or obstruct with lumber,'' found by 1642]