Side aisle

Side aisle

One of the corridors parallel to the nave of a church or basilica, separated from it by an arcade or colonnade.

side aisle

Along one or both sides of a church, an aisle that flanks the main body of the church; often separated from it by a row of piers or columns.
References in classic literature ?
Pete aggressively walked up a side aisle and took seats with Maggie at a table beneath the balcony.
They entered the hall from the rear, still keeping the casual formation of the group, and moved slowly up a side aisle.
There are, invariably, two naves, which intersect in a cross, and whose upper portion, rounded into an apse, forms the choir; there are always the side aisles, for interior processions, for chapels,--a sort of lateral walks or promenades where the principal nave discharges itself through the spaces between the pillars.
Presbytery Prayer Promoters Drawn from all congregations, the Presbytery Prayer Promoters are meeting in the meet in the side aisle of St Mark's Church on Saturday, February 24 from 10am-noon.
Band members Steve Garrigan, Jason Boland, Vinny May and Mark Prendergast then walked up to the altar from a side aisle.
Water has been dripping onto the organ pipes, sound system and side aisle chairs.
On a bright day, viewers entering the Cathedral and approaching from the Western doors are drawn down the side aisle to the distant tunnel of colours created by McLean's stained glass windows.
He must have heard me come in because he turned around and was then off like the clappers down the side aisle.
As you walk a side aisle to the rear of the dining room, there is a huge menu and instruction chart on the wall.
Finally, an entourage trailed in from the far side aisle, a group that included the Netherlands' prince of orange and his wife, Princess Maxima.
The person involved started throwing fairly heavy chairs down a side aisle, endangering people's lives.
Nonetheless, Diana (soprano Jana Miller) was able to sing her letter from a side aisle while her silhouette moved coyly in projection on the interior of Davie's ship as he read it.