Isle, Aisle, or I'll?
The Quick AnswerWhat is the difference between aisle, isle, and i'll?
An aisle is a passageway (typically in a church).
An isle refers to a small island or peninsula.
I'll is the contracted form of I will or I shall.
Aisle, Isle, or I'll?The words aisle, isle, and i'll all sound identical, but their meanings are very different.
AisleThe noun aisle is a part of a church divided laterally from the nave by a row of pillars or columns. It is also a passageway (usually between rows of seats).
- I just avoid the Doritos aisle at the grocery store.
- For my first wedding, I cried all the way down the aisle.
IsleThe noun isle is an island or peninsula, especially a small one. Examples:
- He's going to boarding school in the Isle of Wight.
- I recited 'The Lake Isle of Innisfree' at a verse speaking competition when I was eight or nine.
I'llI'll is a contraction of I will or I shall.
- I'll lend you one of my night gowns and find some clothes for you to wear in the morning.
- One day I'll know, how far I'll go.
Common Terms with "Aisle," "Isle," and "I'll"Common terms with the word "aisle":
- to walk down the aisle
- cross the aisle
- aisle seat
- The Emerald Isle
- I'll get by