[ US /ˈaɪəɫ, ˈaɪɫ/ ]
[ UK /ˈa‍ɪ‍əl/ ]
  1. passageway between seating areas as in an auditorium or passenger vehicle or between areas of shelves of goods as in stores
  2. part of a church divided laterally from the nave proper by rows of pillars or columns
  3. a long narrow passage (as in a cave or woods)
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How To Use aisle In A Sentence

  • A lot of younger people sat in the aisle amid the fag ends, gum and dust.
  • Attention, Kmart shoppers: privacy for sale, aisle nine.
  • The comedian was very good indeed. He had the audience rolling in the aisles.
  • Sue walked down the aisle towards the restroom.
  • Would you like an aisle seat or would you prefer to be by the window?
  • Thirty unarmed INS agents accompanied the flight, guarding the handcuffed deportees in shifts, standing in aircraft's aisles at every fifth row.
  • At the Bibelot book shop, I scurry about from aisle to aisle.
  • A stroll down a supermarket aisle is enlivened by signs such as this one: June « 2009 « Sentence first
  • ‘Everybody, get your hands up,’ a mean-looking hombre shouted as he moved down the aisle of the middle car.
  • A white carpet ran down the middle aisle of the church.
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