The question now facing the British Prime Minister is: what is she doing to win her back?
Her actions in the coming days will determine if she will regain control and shape the future of Britain. [Wednesday] May has to watch Parliament's vote on a number of options while trying to come up with a Brexit Plan B, having twice rejected the Prime Minister's own deal.
There may be votes on softer versions of May, including whether the UK should stay in a customs union with the European Union, and whether Britain should hold another referendum to decide whether it wants to go.
Both options are hated by Euroskeptic Brexiteers in the May Conservative Party, whose opposition to their plan ultimately put him down even before he reached parliament.
The future of May now depends on its former enemies. Given the possibility of Parliament backing a milder Brexit than proposed by May, the European Research Group's ore-Brexiters may decide that this is the moment when they need to support May's deal as the best of a bad group.
Deal Not Dead
While May was severely weakened this week, it retains some power over the rest of the process.
She has the power to travel to Brussels for another return trip to Brussels with EU leaders, and she can decide whether the indicative votes on Wednesday night are exactly that, indicative and non-binding.
On Monday, the government issued a statement condemning parliamentary approval of the preliminary votes and warned of a "dangerous, unpredictable precedent for the future".
Yet, it would be politically and morally detrimental to her reputation if, at this late stage of the Brexit process, she completely ignored Parliament's will and widely rejected legislative views.
May's own deal is not necessarily doomed to failure. The Prime Minister could theoretically persuade EU leaders to support a new, softer Brexit deal proposed by the subordinates and use this as leverage to win more Brexiteer votes and the Northern Irish Democratic Unionist Party (DUP), their support The May administration leans on its original plan almost five months after its impact in Brussels.
However, this strategy carries a high risk. On Monday, some legislators of Brexiteer Tory insisted that they would never vote for May's deal, regardless of the bid offered. Others, such as ERG leader Jacob Rees-Mogg and former Foreign Minister Boris Johnson, seem to agree with May's plan. The Prime Minister is close to victory, despite her humiliating defeat last night.
This victory may be a Pyrrhic victory. There are high-level Brexitians who remain relentless that the Prime Minister, in exchange for their votes, must set a timetable for their departure, perhaps after the new Brexit day of 22 May (agreed with Brussels last week, which Passes of May provides).
On Sunday, May refused to entertain this scenario, but after events this week, she has little choice.
Time is Running
While it's on the edge of the world collapse, the success of May's deal has again become a viable option.
Other, more rigorous results, however, remain powerful options. While British lawmakers have voted against a no-deal exit and the EU has voiced its own opposition to such a catastrophic scenario, this week there must still be a positive vote in Parliament to endorse and avoid the Brexit extension Britain broke out without collusion being reached.
A second referendum could also be imminent, with hundreds of thousands of people taking part in a march calling for a new election in London at the weekend, given the renewed momentum of this campaign.
There is also a small chance However, it is not insignificant for parliamentary elections to be called in order to break the ongoing stalemate in Parliament.
Whichever scenario occurs, it is increasingly likely that May, having lost the confidence and trust of so many lawmakers and having handed over control of Brexit to parliament after several catastrophic months, will have to resign as Prime Minister ,