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fall in Bengali বাংলা

fall in Konkani कोंकणी

fall in Maithili মৈথিলী

fall in Malayalam മലയാളം

fall in Nepali नेपाली

fall in Tamil தமிழ்

fall in Urdu اُردُو

fall in English

  • fall
    adj. of or having to do with fall or autumn.
    Ex. fall weather, fall plowing, fall hats.

  • fall
    expr. fall (all) over oneself, to make every effort; go all-out.
    Ex. Southern moderates are falling all over themselves trying to postpone the inevitable (New York Times).

  • fall
    expr. fall aboard,
    a. (Nautical.) (of a ship) to have a collision with.
    Ex. Steer carefully or you'll fall aboard that coal barge.
    b. to quarrel.
    Ex. He falls aboard with him for her, to have her for his servant (Francis Thynne)

  • fall
    expr. fall across (or among), to come upon or among by chance; meet with.
    Ex. I happened to fall across Estmere ... in the park (Hugh Conway). The honest country boy fell among thieves.

  • fall
    expr. fall apart, to crumble; break down; disintegrate.
    Ex. Feudalism was falling apart and the new city republics were rising (Edmund Wilson).

  • fall
    expr. fall away,
    a. to become lean or emaciated.
    Ex. He delights, like a fat, overgrown man, to see himself fall away (Samuel Butler).
    b. to decline gradually; languish; fade.
    Ex. The breeze has fallen away to nothing (A. C. Doy

  • fall
    expr. fall back on (or upon), to turn to (something or someone) when other things fail.
    Ex. They had to fall back on a German aunt, who had instructed her in languages and music (Edmund Wilson).

  • fall
    expr. fall back, to go toward the rear; retreat; recede.
    Ex. The enemy fell back as our army advanced.

  • fall
    expr. fall behind, to fail to keep up; lose ground.
    Ex. Recorded times of horses and cyclists show that after about twenty miles the horse slowly but surely falls behind (Bury and Hillier).

  • fall
    expr. fall down, (Informal.) to prove a failure; fail.
    Ex. He fell down on the job. That is where Pap fell down--he eschewed irony (Donald Barthelme).

  • fall
    expr. fall flat, to fail completely; have no effect or interest.
    Ex. The poor performance fell flat.

  • fall
    expr. fall for, (Slang.)
    a. to be taken in by.
    Ex. European critics, for ever falling for new things, would fall most certainly for this (Rose Macaulay).
    b. to fall in love with; be captivated by.
    Ex. Francis Wilmot? Oh! he's ""

  • fall
    expr. fall foul,
    a. to come into conflict; quarrel.
    Ex. If they be any ways offended they fall foul (Robert Burton).
    b. (Nautical.) to come into collision with.
    Ex. The principal Galleon ... falling foul of another ship, had her

  • fall
    expr. fall from grace. See under grace.

  • fall
    expr. fall from, (Obsolete.)
    a. to disagree with.
    Ex. Galen ... in some things hath fallen from him [Hippocrates] (Sir Thomas Browne).
    b. to forsake allegiance to.
    Ex. England, I will fall from thee (Shakespeare).
    c. to g

  • fall
    expr. fall in,
    a. to take a place in line or a military formation and come to a position of attention.
    Ex. ""Fall in!"" said the officer to the soldiers.
    b. to meet.
    Ex. On our trip we fell in with some interesting people.

  • fall
    expr. fall off,
    a. to become less; drop.
    Ex. The profits from the business fell off last month.
    b. to drop off; become separated.
    Ex. His hat fell off.
    c. (of health) to deteriorate.
    d. to move away.
    Ex. They

  • fall
    expr. fall on,
    a. to attack.
    Ex. The thieves fell on the traveler and stole his money.
    b. to come across; light on.
    Ex. The Romans fell on this model by chance (Jonathan Swift).

  • fall
    expr. fall out,
    a. to leave a place in line or a military formation.
    Ex. ""Fall out!"" said the officer to the soldiers.
    b. to stop being friends; quarrel.
    Ex. He has fallen out with his friends and family.
    c. to turn out

  • fall
    expr. fall over backward. See under backward.

  • fall
    expr. fall over oneself. See under oneself.

  • fall
    expr. fall short of,
    a. to fail to perform; fail to reach or obtain.
    Ex. He fell lamentably short of his duty (H. S. Merriman).
    b. to fail to equal.
    Ex. The party wasn't a failure, but it did fall short of the success we had exp

  • fall
    expr. fall short,
    a. to fail to come up to a standard or requirement.
    Ex. We fall far short in applying what we know (Saturday Review).
    b. (of a shot) to miss the mark aimed at.
    Ex. The Fort fired at us, but their balls fell sho

  • fall
    expr. fall through, to fail.
    Ex. His plans fell through.

  • fall
    expr. fall to,
    a. to begin.
    Ex. They fell to and worked with a will.
    b. to begin to attack, eat, or otherwise address.
    Ex. They fell to with their bare fists. When the food was served, they fell to.
    c. to go into place; c

  • fall
    expr. fall under,
    a. to belong under; be classified as.
    Ex. Whales fall under the class of mammals.
    b. to come under (treatment, observation, or the like); be subjected to.
    Ex. His ""Revolt of Islam"" ... fell under the lash of

  • fall
    expr. fall upon, to attack.
    Ex. The pirates fell upon the city.

  • fall
    expr. falls,
    a. a waterfall; cataract; cascade.
    Ex. Niagara Falls.
    b. the loose end of the tackle to which power is applied in lowering or raising a lifeboat, a yard, or the like.
    Ex. The ends or falls of the tackle ... being ..

  • fall
    expr. ride for a fall, to act so as to invite danger or trouble.
    Ex. If he keeps up his reckless spending, he is riding for a fall.

  • fall
    expr. the Fall or the Fall of Man, the sin of Adam and Eve in yielding to temptation and eating the forbidden fruit.
    Ex. Though Scripture gives no definition of the idea of sin, it ... gives a full account of how sin penetrated into human nature by

  • fall
    fall, verb, fell,fallen,falling,noun, adjective.

  • fall
    noun 1. a falling; dropping from a higher place.
    Ex. The fall from his horse broke his arm.
    2. the amount that comes down.
    Ex. We had a heavy fall of snow last winter.
    3. the distance that anything drops or comes down.

  • fall
    v.i. 1. to drop or come down from a higher place.
    Ex. The snow falls fast. Leaves fall from the trees.
    (SYN) descend, sink.
    2. to come down suddenly from a standing position.
    Ex. He fell on his knees. My baby brother often falls

  • fall
    v.t. (U.S. Dialect.) to cut down (trees); fell.

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