||Force an animal or someone to leave a place
||Their unfriendliness DRIVES customers AWAY.
||to leave in a vehicle; to take somebody away in a vehicle
||We heard him drive away.
||to have something as a result
||Their long struggle ended in failure.
||to find yourself in a place or situation that you did not intend or expect to be in
||We couldn’t get tickets for Egypt so we ENDED UP going to Turkey instead.
|End up with
||Get as a result of something
||He tried hard but ENDED UP WITH a poor grade.
||to enter the company of (a group of people), esp by chance
||he fell among thieves.
||Break into pieces
||The box FELL APART when I picked it up.
||to prostrate oneself before or at the feet of someone or something.
||She fell down at the feet of the horrid man who held her child.
||to decrease in value or amount
||Share prices fell back after brisk early trading.
|Fall back on/upon
||Be able to use in an emergency
||It was good to have some money in the bank to FALL BACK ON when I lost my job.
||Make less progress
||I was ill for a week and FELL BEHIND with my work.
||Have a weak point
||The argument FALLS DOWN when you look at how much it’ll cost.
||to be tricked into believing something that is not true
||I’m surprised you fell for that trick.
||to be strongly attracted to somebody; to fall in love with somebody
||They fell for each other instantly.
||to fall off of someone or something.
||The eggs rolled and fell from the counter(kitchen desk) and broke on
|Fall in with
||to agree to something
||She fell in with my idea at once.
||if soldiers fall in/out, they form lines/leave their lines and move away
||The sergeant ordered his men to fall in/out
||The membership FELL OFF dramatically when the chairperson resigned.
||to attack or take hold of somebody/something with a lot of energy and enthusiasm
||The children fell on the food and ate it greedily.
||Argue and be on bad terms with someone
||They FELL OUT over the decision and hardly speak to each other any more.
||Our plans fell through because of lack of money.
||to do somebody’s job for a short time while they are not there
||She’s just had a baby, so we have hired someone to FILL IN for her.
||to fill something completely
||I FILLED IN the application form and posted it off.
||to discover sth or to discover that somebody has done something wrong
||He had been cheating the tax man but it was years before he was found
||to no longer need to use something
||When you’ve finished with the book, can I see it?