Earlier this year, a Washington, D.C. court found that BUI falls under that jurisdiction's DUI law.
It is now a so called Crown Dependency, meaning it falls under the sovereignty of the British Crown, but is not part of the U.K.
And this applies equally when there is one object or none which falls under the general term.
It falls under Bacon's category of "things which never yet have been performed."
She writes memoirs, or rather a journal, of all that falls under her observation.
But, alas for human frailties, he falls under the enchantment of Calypso.
When a glorious pine, to him a living soul, falls under the axe he hears "the wail of Dryads in their last distress."
But woe to the man who falls under the power of Finn, the son of Cumal.
It is the best which just now falls under our hand, and perhaps a longer search would not find a better.
The maiden's bosom quickly rises and falls under the worn linen.
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+)