- v. transitive To belong to for purposes of categorization.
- v. be included in or classified as
“Investments such as real estate do not fall under the three-out-of-five year profit rule, but real estate should be treated as an investment, not a small business.”
“For the most part, the elements of that kind of communication fall under the category of a practice called Neurolinguistic Programming.”
“Although Balzac's brief sojourns in Madame Hanska's vicinity had resulted in no breach of the marriage law, there was too much implied in his assumption of their betrothal to please the husband, if any of these lover's oaths should fall under his notice.”
“Toric's no dragonman, and those that stayed south with him don't fall under Benden's order.”
“The panel adopted an amendment that specified the operation included "hostilities" that fall under the War Powers Resolution and require congressional authorization.”
“Sir George Wheeler and M. le Chevalier fall under his severe animadversion; and, indeed, according to his account, neither of these gentlemen had visited the island, and the description of the latter is “absolutely too absurd for refutation.””
“Only about 4000 service members are estimated to fall under the category of "non-hospitalized.”
“They will fall under military despotism, and become the murderous tools of the ambition of their respective Bonapartes; and whether this will be for their greater happiness, the rule of one only has taught you to judge.”
“Immigrants to America also fall under the spell: Akresh IR.”
“All of these types of construction fall under the category of what Fiedler calls a master-planned "compound" and as such "violate the principle of public space," a key element, he says, in truly sustainable city development.”
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