fall at

fall (down) at something

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. She fell at his feet.
See also: fall
References in classic literature ?
Hector made him no answer, but rushed onward to fall at once upon the Achaeans and kill many among them.
So the Sheriff lost no time in proclaiming a tourney, to be held that same Fall at the Fair.
You fall at beginning of long program, but then you come back with a very strong performance, I think you get an emotional high from a judge and admiration from the public.
5 million nursing home residents nationwide, approximately 50% fall at least once each year.
Thus, says Marvin, "the fall at Siena began a line of investigations that led to acceptance of Chladni's hypothesis in 1802--a full year before the famous showers of 3,000 stones in Normandy.