lose favor (with one)

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lose favor (with one)

To no longer be supported, accepted, approved of, or regarded highly by one. John lost favor with his boss ever since he managed to drive away the firm's most lucrative client. Those stupid toys are just a fad—they'll start losing favor sooner or later.
See also: favor, lose
Farlex Dictionary of Idioms. © 2015 Farlex, Inc, all rights reserved.

lose favor

(with someone) Go to fall out of favor (with someone).
See also: favor, lose
McGraw-Hill Dictionary of American Idioms and Phrasal Verbs. © 2002 by The McGraw-Hill Companies, Inc.
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References in periodicals archive ?
Trump even appears to be losing favor with his core constituents, whose support for the American president until this point has been rock-solid since the 2016 election campaign, World News reported.
Of greater concern is that Rwandan President Paul Kagame appears to be losing favor with Western nations.
JAPAN: Old fashioned toothbrushes are losing favor with consumers who prefer electric models that feature increasingly advanced functions, such as generating sonic waves and heads that vibrate at high speed.
They had made such a good thing out of the Ford franchise for 12 years, observed John Chamberlain in The Enterprising Americans, "that virtually none of them cared to risk losing favor with the Dearborn autocrat.
Critics, however, say that the declining rate indicates that the bottle bill is losing favor with consumers.
The types of wines most affected by overproduction are likely to be so-called "ordinary" wines, for these are the wines losing favor with wine consumers in both the United States and Europe.