That was when I started getting couture, kind of from the other side of the runway.
Courts always take the side of the accuser, they're well-known for it.
One side always loses when the buzzer sounds as the ball soars toward the hoop.
A shot rang out as Brinsley took his own life, sprawling with the gun at his side.
They knew how long the voyage would take, they knew what they would find on the other side.
If he didn't know how to bring Moni to his side, all would be lost.
His gardens next your admiration call, On every side you look, behold the wall!
I realize she's on the other side; that I can't, that I must not, permit myself to care.
When she reached the other side of the street she looked back.
On the Spanish side one lieutenant and one soldier were killed.
Old English side "flanks of a person, the long part or aspect of anything," from Proto-Germanic *sithon (cf. Old Saxon sida, Old Norse siða, Danish side, Swedish sida, Middle Dutch side, Dutch zidje, Old High German sita, German Seite), from adjective *sithas "long" (cf. Old English sid "long, broad, spacious," Old Norse siðr "long, hanging down"), from PIE root *se- "long, late" (see soiree).
Original sense preserved in countryside. Figurative sense of "position or attitude of a person or set of persons in relation to another" (cf. choosing sides) first recorded mid-13c. Meaning "one of the parties in a transaction" is from late 14c.; sense in a sporting contest or game is from 1690s. Meaning "music on one side of a phonograph record" is first attested 1936. Phrase side by side "close together and abreast" is recorded from c.1200. Side-splitting "affecting with compulsive laughter" is attested by 1825.
late 14c., from side (n.).
A form of job action in which employees declare themselves ill and unable to work; blue flu (1970+)