These idioms are compiled from the Cambridge International Dictionary.The Cambridge International Dictionary explains over 7,000 idioms current in British, American and other English speaking countries, helping learners to understand them and use them with confidence. The Cambridge Dictionary, based on the 200 million words of English text in the Cambridge International Corpus, unlocks the meaning of more than 5,000 idiomatic phrases used in contemporary English. Full-sentence examples show how idioms are really used.
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Here is the list of idioms with the keyword Fall.
In the following sentences the idioms are colored blue and their meanings are given in the bracket.
• At last the rioters fell back. (Retreated)
• At my friend’s tea-party, I fell in with a strange fellow. (Met accidentally)
• The measure falls in with the popular demand.
• The scheme has fallen through for want of support.
• I am told the two brothers have fallen out. (Quarreled)
• It is said that the standard of efficiency in public services has fallen off. (Deteriorated)
• In the second school-term the attendance fell off.