VS.

Lecture vs. Workshop

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Lecturenoun

A spoken lesson or exposition, usually delivered to a group.

‘During class today the professor delivered an interesting lecture.’;

Workshopnoun

A room, especially one which is not particularly large, used for manufacturing or other light industrial work.

Lecturenoun

A berating or scolding.

‘I really don't want you to give me a lecture about my bad eating habits.’;

Workshopnoun

A brief, intensive course of education for a small group, emphasizing interaction and practical problem solving.

Lecturenoun

(obsolete) The act of reading.

‘the lecture of Holy Scripture’;

Workshopnoun

An academic conference.

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Lectureverb

(ambitransitive) To teach (somebody) by giving a speech on a given topic.

‘The professor lectured to two classes this morning.’;

Workshopverb

(transitive) To help a playwright revise a draft of (a play) by rehearsing it with actors and critiquing the results.

Lectureverb

(transitive) To preach, to berate, to scold.

‘Emily's father lectured her about the importance of being home before midnight.’;

Workshopverb

To improve through collaboration.

Lecturenoun

The act of reading; as, the lecture of Holy Scripture.

Workshopnoun

A shop where any manufacture or handiwork is carried on.

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Lecturenoun

A discourse on any subject; especially, a formal or methodical discourse, intended for instruction; sometimes, a familiar discourse, in contrast with a sermon.

Workshopnoun

small workplace where handcrafts or manufacturing are done

Lecturenoun

A reprimand or formal reproof from one having authority.

Workshopnoun

a brief intensive course for a small group; emphasizes problem solving

Lecturenoun

A rehearsal of a lesson.

Workshop

Beginning with the Industrial Revolution era, a workshop may be a room, rooms or building which provides both the area and tools (or machinery) that may be required for the manufacture or repair of manufactured goods. Workshops were the only places of production until the advent of industrialization and the development of larger factories.

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Lectureverb

To read or deliver a lecture to.

Lectureverb

To reprove formally and with authority.

Lectureverb

To deliver a lecture or lectures.

Lecturenoun

a speech that is open to the public;

‘he attended a lecture on telecommunications’;

Lecturenoun

a lengthy rebuke;

‘a good lecture was my father's idea of discipline’; ‘the teacher gave him a talking to’;

Lecturenoun

teaching by giving a discourse on some subject (typically to a class)

Lectureverb

deliver a lecture or talk;

‘She will talk at Rutgers next week’; ‘Did you ever lecture at Harvard?’;

Lectureverb

censure severely or angrily;

‘The mother scolded the child for entering a stranger's car’; ‘The deputy ragged the Prime Minister’; ‘The customer dressed down the waiter for bringing cold soup’;

Lecture

A lecture (from the French lecture, meaning reading) is an oral presentation intended to present information or teach people about a particular subject, for example by a university or college teacher. Lectures are used to convey critical information, history, background, theories, and equations.

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Workshop Illustrations

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