fall out

[fɔːl aʊt]


  • to stop friendship or relationships because of disagreement;
  • when something moves downwards and is no longer a part of something bigger;
  • when we say 'fall out of love' we mean that we do not love somebody or something anymore.

Examples 👇

Ahead of the fifth and final round, Smith stumbled to his corner and let his trainers know his teeth were starting to fall out as a result of the pounding he was taking. Bleacher Report

Has anyone ever seen a squirrel fall out of a tree? The Guardian

The whole ordeal was a tad scary since the Long March 5B is a truly massive rocket. When smaller-sized vehicles fall out of orbit, they will usually completely burn up in Earth’s atmosphere. The Verge

Kansas City firefighters rescue man who fell out of wheelchair from burning house. fox4kc.com

Hair falling out in isolation? Don't just blame it on stress. Mamamia

Fans are glad Jordyn Woods fell out with Kylie Jenner.  The Independent

Ozil, too, who fell out with Emery, has been welcomed back into the fold by his former teammate, dubbed 'Little Professor' by Mustafi. Metro

"We never fell out exactly, by my goodness there were punchy silences along the way. We dealt with it by being icily polite." The Irish News

Recently, she said, a coronavirus patient’s breathing tube fell out and the team had to hurriedly flip the patient back over so the tube could be reinserted. The New York Times

fell out with my best friend after we had drunken sex. Meet up and apologise so you can both air your feelings, says Mariella Frostrup. The Guardian

The truth is, I'd fallen out of love with London long before the lockdown. The Times

Honestly, they just fell out of love and grew apart. It wasn't officially over until this week,” the insider said. Us Weekly

RADCLIFFE assistant boss David Thompson admits he fell out of love with football following retirement at the age of just 29. Bury Times