He verified this on mounting the steps and peering into the vestibule through the strip of window at the sides of the outer door.
He took off his boots in the vestibule and went upstairs quietly.
He passed through the vestibule and opened the first glass door.
There is no other path to the throne but through the vestibule.
A layer of wood not a twenty-fifth of an inch thick is left intact at the end of the vestibule.
Well might this place be called, at least at that time, the vestibule of hell!
And now Charlie Mershone stepped from his hiding place and with a satirical smile entered the vestibule and looked at his watch.
Opening the hall door with stealthy fingers, she stepped into the vestibule.
Kiss her in the vestibule before ringing the door-bell, as if we were plebeian sweethearts?
The prothyrum, in Greek architecture, was the same as the vestibule.
1620s, "a porch," later "antechamber, lobby" (1730), from French vestible, from Latin vestibulum "forecourt, entrance," of unknown origin.
vestibule ves·ti·bule (věs'tə-byōōl')
A cavity, chamber, or channel that leads to or is an entrance to another cavity, especially that of the ear.