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How to Pronounce Falls: Learn how to pronounce Falls in English correctly

Learn how to say Falls correctly in English with this tutorial pronunciation video.

Oxford dictionary definition of the word fall:

verb (past fell /fɛl/; past participle fallen /ˈfɔːl(ə)n/)
[no object, with adverbial]
1move from a higher to a lower level, typically rapidly and without control:
bombs could be seen falling from the planes
my purse fell out of my bag
(as adjective falling)
she was injured by a falling tree
(fall off) become detached and drop to the ground:
my sunglasses fell off and broke on the pavement
hang down:
hair that was allowed to fall to the shoulders
(of land) slope downwards:
the land fell away in a steep bank
[no object] (of someone’s eyes or glance) be directed downwards:
Albert’s eyes fell, and he blushed
[no object] (of someone’s face) show dismay or disappointment by appearing to droop:
her face fell as she thought about her life with George
2(of a person) lose one’s balance and collapse:
she fell down at school today
throw oneself to the ground:
she fell to her knees and began to weep
(of a tree or structure) collapse to the ground:
after the earthquake, part of the city fell down
(fall over) informal (of computer hardware or software) stop working suddenly; crash:
the program fell over once when I clicked on the wrong control
3decrease in number, amount, intensity, or quality:
imports fell by 12 per cent
we’re worried that standards are falling
(of a measuring instrument) show a lower reading:
the barometer had fallen a further ten points
(fall away) (in sport) play less well:
when he faded the whole team fell away
4be captured or defeated:
their mountain strongholds fell to enemy attack
Cricket (of a wicket) be taken by the bowling side:
more wickets fell
die in battle:
an English leader who had fallen at the hands of the Danes
[no object] (of a government or leader) lose office or be overthrown.
[no object] archaic yield to temptation:
it is their husbands’ fault if wives do fall
5pass into a specified state, situation, or position:
many of the buildings fell into disrepair
[with complement]:
she fell pregnant
occur or take place:
when night fell we crawled back to our lines
her birthday fell on May Day
(fall to doing something) begin to do something:
he fell to musing about how it had happened
be drawn accidentally into:
you must not fall into this common error
6be classified in the way specified:
canals fall within the Minister’s brief
noun
1an act of falling or collapsing:
his mother had a fall as she alighted from a train
Wrestling a move which pins the opponent’s shoulders on the ground for a count of three.
a downward difference in height between parts of a surface:
at the corner of the massif this fall is interrupted by other heights of considerable stature
2a thing which falls or has fallen:
in October came the first fall of snow
a rock fall
a sudden onset or arrival:
the fall of darkness
(usually falls) a waterfall or cascade:
we camped upriver from the falls
[in names]:
Niagara Falls
literary a downward turn in a melody:
that strain again, it had a dying fall
the way in which something falls or hangs:
the fall of her hair
(falls) the parts or petals of a flower which bend downwards, especially the outer perianth segments of an iris.
3a decrease in size, number, rate, or level:
a big fall in unemployment
4a defeat or downfall:
the fall of the government
a person’s moral decline.
(the Fall or the Fall of Man) the lapse of humankind into a state of sin, ascribed in traditional Jewish and Christian theology to the disobedience of Adam and Eve as described in Genesis.
5 (also Fall) North American autumn:
that fall Roosevelt was elected to his first term