Also the Epistle; any reading from the Bible except the Gospels or Psalms; usually read on the opposite side of the church from where the Gospel is read; in older practice the Lesson was read from the "Epistle Side"--the right side facing the altar, while the Gospel was read from the "Gospel Side"--the left side facing the altar. Current practice in many Episcopal churches does not conform to this older pattern; The first reading from scripture at the Eucharist; also, the scripture readings at the Daily Offices or at other liturgies.
A period of instruction; an assignment or exercise in which something is to be learned; an act or an instance of instructing; teaching; an experience, example, or observation that imparts new knowledge.
Segment of a Module and a Course. Any content that is read, recited or otherwise delivered to a learning audience for the purpose of detailed illustration of the objective-focused or educationally significant content which is the subject.
is a complete Learning Experience that leads students through a learning process including an introduction, investigation, ongoing and formal assessment, and extension activities focused on an understanding goal and related primary sources.
A lesson is a structured period of time where learning is intended to occur. It involves one or more students (also called pupils or learners in some circumstances) being taught by a teacher or instructor. A lesson may be either one section of a textbook (which, apart from the printed page, can also include multimedia) or, more frequently, a short period of time during which learners are taught about a particular subject or taught how to perform a particular activity.
A manageable, structured sequence of language material that acts as a building block within the Rosetta Stone. Lesson material is studied through the Language Skills, Preview, Guided Exercise, Exercises, Tests, and Modes.
A lesson delivers content in an interesting and flexible way. It consists of a number of pages. Each page normally ends with a question and a number of possible answers. Depending on the student's choice of answer they either progress to the next page or are taken back to a previous page. Navigation through the lesson can be straight forward or complex, depending largely on the structure of the material being presented.