Even the audience for Ice Age now seems ominous, with all the kids running up and down the aisles.
But in this theater, they are still only second-class citizens, waiting in the aisles of history.
Models moved down into the audience, working the aisles at a busy pace while wearing these new incarnations of the Chanel look.
He goes on both sides of the aisles,” Jonathan says, “I love Robbie George.
Mrs. Bush strolled the aisles thanking friends and staffers.
There was much ornamental stone-work then done; aisles were added to the naves, and towers and spires built.
But in the dimness of these two aisles lurks the spirit of the wilds.
Those which are perceived at the extremities of the two aisles are more particularly esteemed.
This is a building divided into a nave and aisles and with a vestibule.
The two east windows of the aisles are similar to the others.
late 14c., ele, "lateral division of a church (usually separated by a row of pillars), from Old French ele "wing (of a bird or an army), side of a ship" (12c., Modern French aile), from Latin ala, related to axilla "wing, upper arm, armpit; wing of an army," from PIE *aks- "axis" (see axis), via a suffixed form *aks-la-. The root meaning in "turning" connects it with axle and axis.
Confused 15c. with unrelated ile "island" (perhaps from notion of a "detached" part of a church), and so it took an -s- when isle did, c.1700; by 1750 it had acquired an a-, on the model of French cognate aile. The word also was confused with alley, which gave it the sense of "passage between rows of pews or seats" (1731), which was thence extended to railway cars, theaters, etc.