English version

fall from grace/favour

From Longman Dictionary of Contemporary Englishfall from grace/favourfall from grace/favourLIKE somebody OR somethingto stop being liked by people in authority He fell from grace for the first time when he was convicted of drink-driving. fall
Examples from the Corpus
fall from grace/favourAs she descended the stairs, she appreciated for the first time how far she had fallen from grace.Daniel prefaces his interpretation with a review of Nebuchadnezzar's prideful fall from grace and Beishazzar's own lack of humility.He had an uncharacteristic fall from grace in his match against Connell.With the smallest fall from grace, it is quickly turned into badness.Now, as Pope fell from grace, McClellan came to the fore again.The competition was soon simplified with the fall from grace of William Craig.And its spectacular fall from grace should serve as a warning.It was a spectacular fall from grace that took them all down-a major public humiliation.
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