a line spoken by an actor to the audience but not intended for others on the stage
digression, aside, excursus, divagation, parenthesis (adverb)
a message that departs from the main subject
on or to one side
"step aside"; "stood aside to let him pass"; "threw the book aside"; "put her sewing aside when he entered"
aside, away (adverb)
out of the way (especially away from one's thoughts)
"brush the objections aside"; "pushed all doubts away"
apart, aside (adverb)
not taken into account or excluded from consideration
"these problems apart, the country is doing well"; "all joking aside, I think you're crazy"
away, aside (adverb)
in a different direction
"turn aside"; "turn away one's face"; "glanced away"
aside, apart (adverb)
placed or kept separate and distinct as for a purpose
"had a feeling of being set apart"; "quality sets it apart"; "a day set aside for relaxing"
aside, by, away (adverb)
in reserve; not for immediate use
"started setting aside money to buy a car"; "put something by for her old age"; "has a nest egg tucked away for a rainy day"
An incidental remark made quietly so as to be heard by the person to whom it is said and not by any others in the vicinity.
To or on one side so as to be out of the way.
An aside is a dramatic device in which a character speaks to the audience. By convention the audience is to realize that the character's speech is unheard by the other characters on stage. It may be addressed to the audience expressly or represent an unspoken thought. An aside is usually a brief comment, rather than a speech, such as a monologue or soliloquy. Unlike a public announcement, it occurs within the context of the play. An aside is, by convention, a true statement of a character's thought; a character may be mistaken in an aside, but may not be dishonest.
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"aside." Kamus.net. STANDS4 LLC, 2022. Web. 19 Aug. 2022. <https://www.kamus.net/english/aside>.