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Pronunciation of Fall Back On: Learn how to pronounce Fall Back On in English correctly

Learn how to say Fall Back On 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
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

fall back on

have recourse to when in difficulty:
they normally fell back on one of three arguments