Definition of 'aisle'
Video: pronunciation of 'aisle'
Example sentences containing 'aisle'
These examples have been automatically selected and may contain sensitive content. Read more…
But yesterday he walked down the aisle. The Sun (2017)You couldn't walk down the aisle of the buses because of cases of beer. Times, Sunday Times (2016)They walked up the aisle as a family this time in front of 180 guests. Times, Sunday Times (2016)Since then her fans have wondered when she'll be walking down the aisle in real life. Times, Sunday Times (2016)It's great news for Gwyneth if she is set to walk down the aisle for the second time. The Sun (2016)Suddenly a creature appeared in the center aisle. Christianity Today (2000) Narrow aisles appear to go on for miles. Times, Sunday Times (2012)Now all we must do is adapt this to the food aisles over here. Times, Sunday Times (2014)He asked her whether it was difficult to steer the trolley down the narrow aisle. Times, Sunday Times (2011)Are we really going to walk this aisle? Times, Sunday Times (2006)Have a look in the fruit and veg aisle. The Sun (2015)Be careful when you go shopping as there could be something lurking in the fruit and veg aisle. Times, Sunday Times (2014)You can't ask the bride to walk up the aisle again because you missed it. Times, Sunday Times (2011)There's something about that frozen foods aisle. The Sun (2011)Are you walking up the aisle this year, as the tabloids are all saying? Times, Sunday Times (2008)I find wandering the aisles a respite. Times, Sunday Times (2014)I can't linger around the biscuit aisle for very long. The Sun (2013)I must push the trolley myself, while my team scans the aisles with narrowed eyes. Times, Sunday Times (2008)One page is blank except for the enigmatic line: 'The aisles are but narrow. Times, Sunday Times (2008)But despite his best efforts, the hopeless and divorced romantic can't help himself and is heading off down the aisle again. The Sun (2013)
Trends of 'aisle'
Used Occasionally. aisle is one of the 30000 most commonly used words in the Collins dictionary
View usage for:
Translations for 'aisle'
British English: aisle /aɪl/ NOUN
An aisle is a long narrow gap that people can walk along between rows of seats in a public building such as a church, or between rows of shelves in a supermarket.
...the frozen food aisle.
- American English: aisle
- Arabic: مـَمْشى
- Brazilian Portuguese: corredor
- Chinese: 走道
- Croatian: prolaz
- Czech: ulička mezi sedadly
- Danish: midtergang
- Dutch: gangpad
- European Spanish: pasillo avión
- Finnish: käytävä penkkirivien välinen
- French: couloir
- German: Gang
- Greek: διάδρομος
- Italian: corridoio
- Japanese: 通路
- Korean: 통로
- Norwegian: midtgang
- Polish: przejście nawa
- European Portuguese: coxia
- Romanian: culoar
- Russian: проход
- Spanish: pasillo
- Swedish: gång
- Thai: ทางเดินระหว่างที่นั่ง
- Turkish: koridor
- Ukrainian: прохід
- Vietnamese: lối đi ở giữa
Definition of aisle from the Collins English Dictionary
Take better control of your finances with these simple steps
Do you find yourself living paycheque to paycheque? Dr Peter Brooks offers his advice to make that money last
The etymology behind 4 eggs-ellent Springtime words
We’ve explored the diverse etymology of 4 eggs-ellent words associated with spring.
Up Lit, Alexa Laugh & Meet Me at McDonald’s Hair: March’s Words In The News
Catch up on the latest words in the news this March with Robert Groves.
Join the Collins community
All the latest wordy news, linguistic insights, offers and competitions every month.