Also, fall into place. Fit well; also, become organized. For example, With the last witness’s testimony, the entire sequence of events fell in place, or When the architect’s plans were complete, the construction schedule fell into place. This idiom uses place in the sense of “proper position,” a usage dating from the mid-1500s.
noun 1. an imaginary line, marked by waterfalls and rapids, where rivers descend abruptly from an upland to a lowland. 2. (initial capital letters) Eastern U.S. the imaginary line between the Piedmont and the Atlantic coastal plain. 3. Skiing. the path of natural descent from one point on a slope to another. noun 1. (skiing) […]
- Fall money
noun phrase Money set aside to deal with the expenses of being arrested: Mike set aside a percentage of his takings for ”fall money” (1893+ Underworld)
[fawl-awf, -of] /ˈfɔlˌɔf, -ˌɒf/ noun 1. a decline in quantity, vigor, etc.
- Fall off the map
verb phrase To disappear from view and attention; drop out of sight: This show marks a return of sorts for a figure who fell off the map [1980s+; off the map in this sense is found by 1904]