One of the mysteries of the English language finally explained.
(of an audience) laughing uncontrollably.‘the new comedy series had them rolling in the aisles’
- ‘The kooky comedy may have had 'em rolling in the aisles forty years ago, but today the humor feels a trifle campy and seriously dated.’
- ‘Surely by now, you must be rolling in the aisles?’
- ‘But she also has us, if not rolling in the aisles, giggling occasionally.’
- ‘There are a few decent jokes, but nothing that'll have you rolling in the aisles with splitting sides.’
- ‘That kind of stuff is guaranteed to have viewers rolling in the aisles.’
- ‘If you're rolling in the aisles, convulsed with laughter, it doesn't matter how inane the material is.’
- ‘To be fair, this is just the kind of lowbrow humor that will have junior high and high school students rolling in the aisles.’
- ‘He was rolling in the aisle at their antics.’
- ‘A hilarious Elvis impersonation show left the audience rolling in the aisles.’
- ‘He had them rolling in the aisles at his hilarious asides and unscripted ad-libs.’
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