Schwend had described Glavan in glowing terms to US intelligence in 1946, but, clearly, the two men had had a falling out.
Rafie is said to have had a falling out with the other Free Keys in 2012.
David Page, a producer on Diners, Drive-Ins and Dives, had a falling out with host Guy Fieri, and vented in a blog post.
A few months later, Twain had a falling out with Isabel and he abruptly fired her.
"I think Bethenny has a falling out with everybody this season," de Lesseps said.
When the end came it was like falling out of a balcony into the street.
I heard them talking about falling out ten or fifteen minutes.
The witch and another woman had a falling out—fallings out were very common.
It was not a wise one, for it was like falling out of the frying-pan into the fire.
They say she and Phil were engaged and had a falling out back East.
Old English feallan (class VII strong verb; past tense feoll, past participle feallen) "to fall; fail, decay, die," from Proto-Germanic *fallanan (cf. Old Frisian falla, Old Saxon fallan, Dutch vallen, Old Norse falla, Old High German fallan, German fallen), from PIE root *pol- "to fall" (cf. Armenian p'ul "downfall," Lithuanian puola "to fall," Old Prussian aupallai "finds," literally "falls upon").
Most of the figurative senses had developed in Middle English. Meaning "to be reduced" (as temperature) is from 1650s. To fall in love is attested from 1520s; to fall asleep is late 14c. Fall through "come to naught" is from 1781. To fall for something is from 1903.
c.1200, "a falling;" see fall (n.). Old English noun form, fealle, meant "snare, trap." Sense of "autumn" (now only in U.S.) is 1660s, short for fall of the leaf (1540s). That of "cascade, waterfall" is from 1570s. Wrestling sense is from 1550s. Of a city under siege, etc., 1580s. Fall guy is from 1906.
: This your first fall, ain't it?/ Another fall meant a life sentence (1893+)
A disagreement: falling-out over the basketball coach