arise

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a·rise

 (ə-rīz′)
intr.v. a·rose (ə-rōz′), a·ris·en (ə-rĭz′ən), a·ris·ing, a·ris·es
1. To get up, as from a sitting or prone position; rise.
2. To awaken and get up: arose at dawn.
3. To move upward; ascend.
4. To come into being; originate: hoped that a new spirit of freedom was arising.
5. To result, issue, or proceed: mistakes that arise from a basic misunderstanding. See Synonyms at stem1.

[Middle English arisen, from Old English ārīsan : ā-, intensive pref. + rīsan, to rise; see rise.]

arise

(əˈraɪz)
vb (intr) , arises, arising, arose or arisen
1. to come into being; originate
2. (foll by from) to spring or proceed as a consequence; result: guilt arising from my actions.
3. to get or stand up, as from a sitting, kneeling, or lying position
4. to come into notice
5. to move upwards; ascend
[Old English ārīsan; related to Old Saxon arīsan, Old High German irrīsan; see rise]

a•rise

(əˈraɪz)

v.i. a•rose, a•ris•en (əˈrɪz ən)
a•ris•ing.
1. to get up from sitting, lying, or kneeling; rise: He arose from his chair.
2. to awaken; wake up.
3. to move upward; ascend.
4. to appear; spring up: New problems arise daily.
5. to result; spring or issue (sometimes fol. by from): the consequences arising from this action.
[before 900; Middle English; Old English ārīsan, c. Gothic urreisan. See a-3, rise]

arise

rise

Both arise and rise are irregular verbs. The other forms of arise are arises, arising, arose, arisen. The other forms of rise are rises, rising, rose, risen.

1. 'arise'

When an opportunity, problem, or situation arises, it begins to exist.

He promised to help Rufus if the occasion arose.
A serious problem has arisen.
2. 'rise'

When something rises, it moves upwards.

Several birds rose from the tree-tops.

If an amount rises, it increases.

Unemployment has risen sharply.
Their profits rose to $1.8 million.

arise


Past participle: arisen
Gerund: arising

Imperative
arise
arise
Present
I arise
you arise
he/she/it arises
we arise
you arise
they arise
Preterite
I arose
you arose
he/she/it arose
we arose
you arose
they arose
Present Continuous
I am arising
you are arising
he/she/it is arising
we are arising
you are arising
they are arising
Present Perfect
I have arisen
you have arisen
he/she/it has arisen
we have arisen
you have arisen
they have arisen
Past Continuous
I was arising
you were arising
he/she/it was arising
we were arising
you were arising
they were arising
Past Perfect
I had arisen
you had arisen
he/she/it had arisen
we had arisen
you had arisen
they had arisen
Future
I will arise
you will arise
he/she/it will arise
we will arise
you will arise
they will arise
Future Perfect
I will have arisen
you will have arisen
he/she/it will have arisen
we will have arisen
you will have arisen
they will have arisen
Future Continuous
I will be arising
you will be arising
he/she/it will be arising
we will be arising
you will be arising
they will be arising
Present Perfect Continuous
I have been arising
you have been arising
he/she/it has been arising
we have been arising
you have been arising
they have been arising
Future Perfect Continuous
I will have been arising
you will have been arising
he/she/it will have been arising
we will have been arising
you will have been arising
they will have been arising
Past Perfect Continuous
I had been arising
you had been arising
he/she/it had been arising
we had been arising
you had been arising
they had been arising
Conditional
I would arise
you would arise
he/she/it would arise
we would arise
you would arise
they would arise
Past Conditional
I would have arisen
you would have arisen
he/she/it would have arisen
we would have arisen
you would have arisen
they would have arisen
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Verb1.arise - come into existence; take on form or shape; "A new religious movement originated in that country"; "a love that sprang up from friendship"; "the idea for the book grew out of a short story"; "An interesting phenomenon uprose"
develop - be gradually disclosed or unfolded; become manifest; "The plot developed slowly";
become - come into existence; "What becomes has duration"
resurge - rise again; "His need for a meal resurged"; "The candidate resurged after leaving politics for several years"
come forth, emerge - happen or occur as a result of something
come, follow - to be the product or result; "Melons come from a vine"; "Understanding comes from experience"
well up, swell - come up (as of feelings and thoughts, or other ephemeral things); "Strong emotions welled up"; "Smoke swelled from it"
head - take its rise; "These rivers head from a mountain range in the Himalayas"
2.arise - originate or come into being; "a question arose"
become - come into existence; "What becomes has duration"
3.arise - rise to one's feetarise - rise to one's feet; "The audience got up and applauded"
take the floor - stand up to dance
change posture - undergo a change in bodily posture
lie down, lie - assume a reclining position; "lie down on the bed until you feel better"
sit down, sit - take a seat
4.arise - result or issue; "A slight unpleasantness arose from this discussion"
hap, happen, occur, come about, take place, go on, pass off, fall out, pass - come to pass; "What is happening?"; "The meeting took place off without an incidence"; "Nothing occurred that seemed important"
condense - develop due to condensation; "All our planets condensed out of the same material"
open up, open - become available; "an opportunity opened up"
come up - be mentioned; "These names came up in the discussion"
5.arise - move upwardarise - move upward; "The fog lifted"; "The smoke arose from the forest fire"; "The mist uprose from the meadows"
go, locomote, move, travel - change location; move, travel, or proceed, also metaphorically; "How fast does your new car go?"; "We travelled from Rome to Naples by bus"; "The policemen went from door to door looking for the suspect"; "The soldiers moved towards the city in an attempt to take it before night fell"; "news travelled fast"
scend, surge - rise or heave upward under the influence of a natural force such as a wave; "the boats surged"
climb, climb up, go up, mount - go upward with gradual or continuous progress; "Did you ever climb up the hill behind your house?"
soar, soar up, soar upwards, surge, zoom - rise rapidly; "the dollar soared against the yen"
go up - be erected, built, or constructed; "New buildings are going up everywhere"
rocket, skyrocket - shoot up abruptly, like a rocket; "prices skyrocketed"
bubble - rise in bubbles or as if in bubbles; "bubble to the surface"
uplift - lift up from the earth, as by geologic forces; "the earth's movement uplifted this part of town"
chandelle - climb suddenly and steeply; "The airplane chandelled"
steam - rise as vapor
uprise, ascend, come up, rise - come up, of celestial bodies; "The sun also rises"; "The sun uprising sees the dusk night fled..."; "Jupiter ascends"
6.arise - take part in a rebellionarise - take part in a rebellion; renounce a former allegiance
dissent, protest, resist - express opposition through action or words; "dissent to the laws of the country"
revolt - make revolution; "The people revolted when bread prices tripled again"
mutiny - engage in a mutiny against an authority
7.arise - get up and out of bedarise - get up and out of bed; "I get up at 7 A.M. every day"; "They rose early"; "He uprose at night"

arise

verb
2. (Old-fashioned) get up, rise, stand up, spring up, leap up, get to your feet I arose from the chair and left.
3. get up, wake up, awaken, get out of bed He arose at 6:30 a.m. as usual.
4. ascend, rise, lift, mount, climb, tower, soar, move upward the flat terrace, from which arises the volume of the house

arise

verb
1. To adopt a standing posture:
2. To leave one's bed:
Informal: turn out.
3. To move from a lower to a higher position:
4. To begin to appear or develop:
5. To come into being:
6. To have as a source:
Translations
يَبْرُزيَنْهَض، يَقوم
излизампроизлизам
povstatvstátvynořit sevyvstatvzniknout
dukke opopstå
noustasyntyä
eredfakadfelemelkedikfelkelkeletkezik
koma uppstanda upp/fætur
surgere
atsistotiiškiltikilti
celtiesizceltiespieceltiesrastiesuzcelties
kalkmakbaş göstermekbelirmekçıkmakdoğrulup kalkmak

arise

[əˈraɪz] (arose (pt) (arisen (pp))) [əˈrɪzn] VI
1. (= occur) → surgir, presentarse
difficulties have arisenhan surgido or se han presentado dificultades
a storm arose (liter) → se levantó una tormenta
a great clamour arose (liter) → se produjo un tremendo clamor
should the need arisede ser necesario
should the occasion arisesi se presenta la ocasión
the question does not ariseno hay tal problema, la cuestión no viene al caso
the question arises whetherse plantea el problema de si ...
2. (= result) → surgir
there are problems arising from his attitudesurgen problemas a raíz de su actitud
matters arising (from the last meeting)asuntos pendientes (de la última reunión)
arising from this, can you say ...?partiendo de esta base, ¿puede usted decir ...?
3. (o.f.) (= get up) → levantarse, alzarse
arise! (slogan) → ¡arriba!

arise

[əˈraɪz] [arose] (pt) [arisen] [əˈrɪzən] (pp) vi
[problem, feeling] → survenir, se présenter
should the need arise, if the need arises → en cas de besoin
to arise from sth → résulter de qch
to arise out of sth → provenir de qch
(formal) (= get out of bed) → se lever

arise

pret <arose> ptp <arisen>
vi
(= occur)sich ergeben, entstehen; (misunderstanding, argument)aufkommen, entstehen; (problem)aufkommen, sich ergeben; (clouds of dust)entstehen, sich bilden; (protest, cry)sich erheben; (question)sich stellen, aufkommen, sich erheben (geh); (wind)aufkommen, sich erheben (geh); should the need arisefalls sich die Notwendigkeit ergibt
(= result) to arise out of or from somethingsich aus etw ergeben
(old, liter: = get up) → sich erheben (liter); arise Sir Humphreyerhebt Euch, Sir Humphrey!

arise

[əˈraɪz] (arose (pt) (arisen (pp))) [əˈrɪzn] vi
a. (occur, opportunity, problem) → presentarsi, offrirsi; (result) to arise (from)derivare (da)
difficulties have arisen → sono insorte or sorte delle difficoltà
should the need arise → dovesse presentarsi la necessità, in caso di necessità
a storm arose → si scatenò una tempesta
the question does not arise → la questione non si pone
b. (old) (get up) → levarsi (frm), alzarsi

arise

(əˈraiz) past tense arose (əˈrouz) : past participle arisen (əˈrizn) verb
1. to come into being. These problems have arisen as a result of your carelessness; Are there any matters arising from our earlier discussion?
2. to get up or stand up.

arise

vi. subir, levantarse, surgir.
References in classic literature ?
These things are useful in the management of one's affairs; to be skilful in the nature of cattle, which are most profitable, and where, and how; as for instance, what advantage will arise from keeping horses, or oxen, or sheep, or any other live stock; it is also necessary to be acquainted with the comparative value of these things, and which of them in particular places are worth most; for some do better in one place, some in another.
These last should arise from the internal structure of the plot, so that what follows should be the necessary or probable result of the preceding action.
For this purpose, a writing study was conducted on 100 students in 3 primary schools in the city of Kutahya in order to establish what the major errors expression errors arise from are, and their writings were analyzed to determine the types and number of expression errors in them.
Other intracystic lesions may arise from the actual epithelial lining or from rests of odontogenic epithelium that are in the connective tissue around the cyst.
Linked with it is the concept of differentiation, which deals with the learning increments that arise from level to level.
The origin of the systematic shift is not completely understood, but as will be shown below, it appears to arise from a combination of marginally trapped neutrons and material bottling.
The importance in determining and the problems associated with it arise from the fact that the probability of detection does not suddenly change from zero to unity as some threshold is crossed.
The data show malpractice claims arise from disputed valuations of service-based businesses more often than from manufacturing or retail businesses (see exhibit 1, page 50).
Crowley was arguably the biggest star to arise from late Victorian England's fascination with the occult.
Current law seemingly makes clear what is and is not excludible from income by specifically addressing punitive damages (no longer excludible) and by modifying the language in the Code that denies exclusion of damages received (except in cases that arise from only personal physical injury or physical sickness).
For businesses that use the Internet primarily for advertising, the program covers claims alleging defamation, libel, slander, infringement and invasion of privacy that arise from content published on the Web.
Credit exposures arising from these relationships consisted of the current marked-to-market value of the derivative transactions as well as the potential exposure that might arise from future changes in these market values (the potential future exposure or PFE).