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What would be the translation of this idiom? I can't seem to find it anywhere online and I'm not too sure if новизна прошла would be an accurate translation.

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  • Sorry to cut in on your question!, but I'm curious myself how Russian speakers express the idea in this context: "you'll land back on your feet once the novelty wears off". russian.stackexchange.com/questions/16927/… Aug 13 '18 at 15:34
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    @Con-gras-tue-les-chiens "как только/когда пройдёт эффект новизны, ты (снова) окажешься на грешной земле" or "как только/когда улягутся новые впечатления, ты вернёшься к реальности" these are ad-hoc versions Aug 13 '18 at 17:16
  • in certain contexts, it can be translated as "приесться"
    – Yury
    Aug 14 '18 at 2:29
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Новизна (чего-либо) повыветрилась.

Это уже примелькалось.

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  • или: "новизна исчезла"
    – ddbug
    Sep 9 '18 at 22:07
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Впечатление новизны/свежести стерлось.

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Пропал эффект новизны shows many hits with search engines.

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I like Alex_ander's Это уже примелькалось.

Also, Это уже не ново, Это уже не в новинку.

If you're talking about a joke you can hear Это(т анекдот) уже с бородой.

In the internet you can hear баян, though that's just net language, not suitable for anything formal.

Basically, I don't think a native speaker would use the word новизна, I feel like it's pretty rare, though an accurate translation of "novelty".

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A slightly low-key option is это приелось, with an obvious reference to food.

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