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v. rose (rōz), ris·en (rĭz′ən), ris·ing, ris·es
1. To assume a standing position after lying, sitting, or kneeling.
2. To get out of bed: rose at dawn.
3. To move from a lower to a higher position; ascend: Hot air rises.
4. To increase in size, volume, or level: The river rises every spring.
5. To increase in number, amount, or value: Prices are rising.
6. To increase in intensity, force, or speed: The wind has risen.
7. To increase in pitch or volume: The sound of their voices rose and fell.
8. To ascend above the horizon: The moon rose an hour after sunset.
9. To extend upward; be prominent: The tower rose above the hill.
10. To slant or slope upward: Denali rises to nearly 6,200 meters.
11. To come into existence; originate: bitterness that rose from hard experience.
12. To be erected: New buildings are rising in the city.
13. To appear at the surface of the water or the earth; emerge.
14. To puff up or become larger; swell up: The bread dough should rise to double its original size.
15. To become stiff and erect: The hair rose on the cat's neck.
16. To attain a higher status: an officer who rose through the ranks.
17. To become apparent to the mind or senses: Old fears rose to haunt me.
18. To uplift oneself to meet a demand or challenge: She rose to the occasion and won the election.
19. To return to life: rose from the dead.
20. To rebel: "the right to rise up, and shake off the existing government" (Abraham Lincoln).
21. To close a session of an official assembly; adjourn.
1. To cause to rise: The dogs will rise the pheasants.
2. To cause (a distant object at sea) to become visible above the horizon by advancing closer.
1. The act of rising; an ascent.
2. The degree of elevation or ascent.
3. The first appearance of a celestial object as it ascends above the horizon.
4. An increase in height, as of the level of water.
5. A gently sloped hill.
6. A long broad elevation that slopes gently from the earth's surface or the ocean floor.
7. An origin, beginning, or source: the rise of the novel.
8. Occasion or opportunity: facts that give rise to doubts about her motives.
9. The emergence of a fish seeking food or bait at the water's surface.
10. An increase in price, worth, quantity, or degree.
11. An increase in intensity, volume, or pitch.
12. Elevation in status, prosperity, or importance: the family's rise in New York society.
13. The height of a flight of stairs or of a single riser.
14. Chiefly British An increase in salary or wages; a raise.
15. Informal An angry or irritated reaction: finally got a rise out of her.
16. The distance between the crotch and waistband in pants, shorts, or underwear.

[Middle English risen, from Old English rīsan; see er- in Indo-European roots.]
Synonyms: rise, ascend, climb, soar, mount1
These verbs mean to move upward from a lower to a higher elevation, position, or amount. Rise has the widest range of application: The sun rises early in the summer. Prices rise and fall. Ascend frequently suggests a gradual but persistent rise: The plane ascended steadily until it was out of sight. She ascended through the ranks to become CEO. Similarly, climb connotes steady, often effortful progress, as against gravity: "You climb up through the little grades and then get to the top" (John Updike).
Soar implies effortless and usually rapid ascent to a great height or noteworthiness: The fly ball soared out of the ballpark. The band's popularity soared after the release of the album. Mount connotes a progressive increase to a higher level: Our expenses mounted fearfully. See Also Synonyms at beginning, stem1.
American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fifth Edition. Copyright © 2016 by Houghton Mifflin Harcourt Publishing Company. Published by Houghton Mifflin Harcourt Publishing Company. All rights reserved.


vb (mainly intr) , rises, rising, rose (rəʊz) or risen (ˈrɪzən)
1. to get up from a lying, sitting, kneeling, or prone position
2. to get out of bed, esp to begin one's day: he always rises early.
3. to move from a lower to a higher position or place; ascend
4. to ascend or appear above the horizon: the sun is rising.
5. to increase in height or level: the water rose above the normal level.
6. to attain higher rank, status, or reputation: he will rise in the world.
7. (Building) to be built or erected: those blocks of flats are rising fast.
8. to become apparent; appear: new troubles rose to afflict her.
9. to increase in strength, degree, intensity, etc: her spirits rose; the wind is rising.
10. to increase in amount or value: house prices are always rising.
11. to swell up: dough rises.
12. to become erect, stiff, or rigid: the hairs on his neck rose in fear.
13. (Physiology) (of one's stomach or gorge) to manifest or feel nausea; retch
14. to become actively rebellious; revolt: the people rose against their oppressors.
15. to slope upwards: the ground rises beyond the lake.
16. (Theology) to return from the dead; be resurrected
17. to originate; come into existence: that river rises in the mountains.
18. (Law) (of a session of a court, legislative assembly, etc) to come to an end; adjourn
19. (Angling) angling (of fish) to come to the surface of the water, as when taking flies
20. (Nautical Terms) (tr) nautical another term for raise20
21. (often foll by to) informal to respond (to teasing, etc) or fall into a trap prepared for one
22. the act or an instance of rising; ascent
23. an increase in height; elevation
24. an increase in rank, status, or position
25. an increase in amount, cost, or value
26. an increase in degree or intensity
27. (Industrial Relations & HR Terms) Brit an increase in salary or wages. US and Canadian word: raise
28. a piece of rising ground
29. an upward slope or incline
30. (Astronomy) the appearance of the sun, moon, or other celestial body above the horizon
31. (Architecture) the vertical height of a step or of a flight of stairs
32. (Architecture) the vertical height of a roof above the walls or columns
33. (Architecture) the height of an arch above the impost level
34. (Angling) angling the act or instance of fish coming to the surface of the water to take flies, etc
35. the beginning, origin, or source; derivation
36. slang an erection of the penis
37. get a rise out of take a rise out of to provoke an angry or petulant reaction from
38. give rise to to cause the development of; produce
[Old English rīsan; related to Old Saxon rīsan, Gothic reisan]
Collins English Dictionary – Complete and Unabridged, 12th Edition 2014 © HarperCollins Publishers 1991, 1994, 1998, 2000, 2003, 2006, 2007, 2009, 2011, 2014



v. rose, ris•en (ˈrɪz ən)
n. v.i.
1. to get up from a lying, sitting, or kneeling posture.
2. to get up from bed, esp. to begin the day after a night's sleep.
3. to become erect and stiff, as the hair in fright.
4. to become active in opposition or resistance; revolt or rebel.
5. to come into existence; appear.
6. to occur: A quarrel rose between them.
7. to originate, issue, or be derived.
8. to move from a lower to a higher position; ascend.
9. to ascend above the horizon, as a heavenly body.
10. to extend directly upward; project vertically.
11. to have an upward slant or curve.
12. to attain a higher level, as of importance or financial security: to rise in the world.
13. to prove oneself equal to a demand, emergency, etc. (usu. fol. by to): to rise to the occasion.
14. to become animated, cheerful, or heartened, as the spirits.
15. to become roused or stirred: to feel one's temper rising.
16. to increase, as in height, amount, value, or intensity: The river is rising three feet an hour. Prices have hardly risen at all. The color rose in his cheeks.
17. to swell or puff up, as dough from the action of yeast.
18. to become louder or of higher pitch, as the voice.
19. to adjourn or close a session, as a deliberative body or court.
20. (of fish) to come up toward the surface of the water in pursuit of food or bait.
21. to return from the dead.
22. Nonstandard. to cause to rise.
24. rise above, to ignore and overcome, as adversity.
25. an act or instance of rising.
26. appearance above the horizon, as of the sun or moon.
27. elevation or increase in rank, fortune, influence, etc.: the rise and fall of ancient Rome.
28. an increase, as in height, amount, or value.
29. the amount of such increase.
30. an increase in loudness or in pitch, as of the voice.
31. the measured height of any of various things, as of a roof, a flight of steps, or a stair step.
32. the vertical distance through which the floor of an elevator or the like passes.
33. origin, source, or beginning: the rise of a stream in a mountain.
34. a coming into existence or notice: the rise of a new talent.
35. extension upward.
36. the amount of such extension.
37. upward slope, as of ground.
38. a piece of rising or high ground.
39. the distance between the crotch and the waist of a pair of trousers.
40. the coming up of a fish toward the surface in pursuit of food or bait.
1. get a rise out of, to evoke an emotional response from, as by provoking.
2. give rise to, to produce or cause.
[before 1000; Old English rīsan; c. Old High German rīsan, Old Norse rīsa; akin to raise, rear2]
usage: See raise.
Random House Kernerman Webster's College Dictionary, © 2010 K Dictionaries Ltd. Copyright 2005, 1997, 1991 by Random House, Inc. All rights reserved.



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.



Rise and raise are usually verbs.

1. 'rise'

Rise is an intransitive verb. If something rises, it moves upwards.

Thick columns of smoke rise from the chimneys.

The other forms of rise are rises, rising, rose, risen.

A few birds rose noisily into the air.
The sun had risen behind them.

If an amount rises, it increases.

Commission rates are expected to rise.
Prices rose by more than 10%.

When someone who is sitting rises, they raise their body until they are standing. This use of rise occurs mainly in stories.

Dr Willoughby rose to greet them.

In conversation and in less formal writing, don't say that someone 'rises'. Say that they stand up.

I put down my glass and stood up.

You can also use rise to say that someone gets out of bed in the morning. This use of rise also occurs mainly in stories, especially when the author is mentioning the time at which someone gets out of bed.

They had risen at dawn.

In conversation and in less formal writing, don't use 'rise' to say that someone gets out of bed. Say that they get up.

Mike decided it was time to get up.
2. 'raise'

Raise is a transitive verb. If you raise something, you move it to a higher position.

He raised the cup to his lips.
She raised her eyebrows in surprise.
3. used as nouns

Rise and raise can also be nouns. A rise is an increase in an amount or quantity.

The price rises are expected to continue.
There has been a rise in crime.

In British English, a rise is also an increase in someone's wages or salary.

He asked his boss for a rise.

In American English, and sometimes in British English, people refer to this as a raise.

She got a 5% raise.
Collins COBUILD English Usage © HarperCollins Publishers 1992, 2004, 2011, 2012


Past participle: risen
Gerund: rising

I rise
you rise
he/she/it rises
we rise
you rise
they rise
I rose
you rose
he/she/it rose
we rose
you rose
they rose
Present Continuous
I am rising
you are rising
he/she/it is rising
we are rising
you are rising
they are rising
Present Perfect
I have risen
you have risen
he/she/it has risen
we have risen
you have risen
they have risen
Past Continuous
I was rising
you were rising
he/she/it was rising
we were rising
you were rising
they were rising
Past Perfect
I had risen
you had risen
he/she/it had risen
we had risen
you had risen
they had risen
I will rise
you will rise
he/she/it will rise
we will rise
you will rise
they will rise
Future Perfect
I will have risen
you will have risen
he/she/it will have risen
we will have risen
you will have risen
they will have risen
Future Continuous
I will be rising
you will be rising
he/she/it will be rising
we will be rising
you will be rising
they will be rising
Present Perfect Continuous
I have been rising
you have been rising
he/she/it has been rising
we have been rising
you have been rising
they have been rising
Future Perfect Continuous
I will have been rising
you will have been rising
he/she/it will have been rising
we will have been rising
you will have been rising
they will have been rising
Past Perfect Continuous
I had been rising
you had been rising
he/she/it had been rising
we had been rising
you had been rising
they had been rising
I would rise
you would rise
he/she/it would rise
we would rise
you would rise
they would rise
Past Conditional
I would have risen
you would have risen
he/she/it would have risen
we would have risen
you would have risen
they would have risen
Collins English Verb Tables © HarperCollins Publishers 2011


(pay) raise
Dictionary of Unfamiliar Words by Diagram Group Copyright © 2008 by Diagram Visual Information Limited
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.rise - a growth in strength or number or importancerise - a growth in strength or number or importance
emergence, outgrowth, growth - the gradual beginning or coming forth; "figurines presage the emergence of sculpture in Greece"
crime wave - a sudden rise in the crime rate
wave - something that rises rapidly; "a wave of emotion swept over him"; "there was a sudden wave of buying before the market closed"; "a wave of conservatism in the country led by the hard right"
spike - a sharp rise followed by a sharp decline; "the seismograph showed a sharp spike in response to the temblor"
downfall, fall - a sudden decline in strength or number or importance; "the fall of the House of Hapsburg"
2.rise - the act of changing location in an upward directionrise - the act of changing location in an upward direction
movement, move, motion - the act of changing location from one place to another; "police controlled the motion of the crowd"; "the movement of people from the farms to the cities"; "his move put him directly in my path"
levitation - the act of raising (a body) from the ground by presumably spiritualistic means
heave, heaving - the act of lifting something with great effort
mount, climb - the act of climbing something; "it was a difficult climb to the top"
soar, zoom - the act of rising upward into the air
3.rise - an upward slope or grade (as in a road)rise - an upward slope or grade (as in a road); "the car couldn't make it up the rise"
incline, slope, side - an elevated geological formation; "he climbed the steep slope"; "the house was built on the side of a mountain"
uphill - the upward slope of a hill
4.rise - a movement upwardrise - a movement upward; "they cheered the rise of the hot-air balloon"
change of location, travel - a movement through space that changes the location of something
climbing, mounting, climb - an event that involves rising to a higher point (as in altitude or temperature or intensity etc.)
elevation, raising, lift - the event of something being raised upward; "an elevation of the temperature in the afternoon"; "a raising of the land resulting from volcanic activity"
heave, heaving - an upward movement (especially a rhythmical rising and falling); "the heaving of waves on a rough sea"
liftoff - the initial ascent of a rocket from its launching pad
rapid climb, rapid growth, zoom - a rapid rise
takeoff - the initial ascent of an airplane as it becomes airborne
uplift, upthrow, upthrust, upheaval - (geology) a rise of land to a higher elevation (as in the process of mountain building)
uplifting - the rise of something; "the uplifting of the clouds revealed the blue of a summer sky"
fall - a movement downward; "the rise and fall of the tides"
5.rise - the amount a salary is increasedrise - the amount a salary is increased; "he got a 3% raise"; "he got a wage hike"
increment, increase - the amount by which something increases; "they proposed an increase of 15 percent in the fare"
6.rise - the property possessed by a slope or surface that risesrise - the property possessed by a slope or surface that rises
grade - the gradient of a slope or road or other surface; "the road had a steep grade"
7.rise - a wave that lifts the surface of the water or ground
moving ridge, wave - one of a series of ridges that moves across the surface of a liquid (especially across a large body of water)
8.rise - (theology) the origination of the Holy Spirit at Pentecost; "the emanation of the Holy Spirit"; "the rising of the Holy Ghost"; "the doctrine of the procession of the Holy Spirit from the Father and the Son"
theological system, theology - a particular system or school of religious beliefs and teachings; "Jewish theology"; "Roman Catholic theology"
inception, origination, origin - an event that is a beginning; a first part or stage of subsequent events
9.rise - an increase in costrise - an increase in cost; "they asked for a 10% rise in rates"
increment, increase - the amount by which something increases; "they proposed an increase of 15 percent in the fare"
10.rise - increase in price or valuerise - increase in price or value; "the news caused a general advance on the stock market"
step-up, increase - the act of increasing something; "he gave me an increase in salary"
Verb1.rise - move upwardrise - 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"
rise up, surface, come up, rise - come to the surface
come down, descend, go down, fall - move downward and lower, but not necessarily all the way; "The temperature is going down"; "The barometer is falling"; "The curtain fell on the diva"; "Her hand went up and then fell again"
2.rise - increase in value or to a higher point; "prices climbed steeply"; "the value of our house rose sharply last year"
soar - go or move upward; "The stock market soared after the cease-fire was announced"
bull - advance in price; "stocks were bulling"
grow - become larger, greater, or bigger; expand or gain; "The problem grew too large for me"; "Her business grew fast"
3.rise - rise to one's feetrise - 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
4.rise - rise up; "The building rose before them"
appear, seem, look - give a certain impression or have a certain outward aspect; "She seems to be sleeping"; "This appears to be a very difficult problem"; "This project looks fishy"; "They appeared like people who had not eaten or slept for a long time"
hulk, tower, loom, predominate - appear very large or occupy a commanding position; "The huge sculpture predominates over the fountain"; "Large shadows loomed on the canyon wall"
5.rise - come to the surface
ascend, go up - travel up, "We ascended the mountain"; "go up a ladder"; "The mountaineers slowly ascended the steep slope"
emerge - come up to the surface of or rise; "He felt new emotions emerge"
resurface - reappear on the surface
bubble up, intumesce - move upwards in bubbles, as from the effect of heating; also used metaphorically; "Gases bubbled up from the earth"; "Marx's ideas have bubbled up in many places in Latin America"
well, swell - come up, as of a liquid; "Tears well in her eyes"; "the currents well up"
6.rise - 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"
7.rise - move to a better position in life or to a better job; "She ascended from a life of poverty to one of great
change - undergo a change; become different in essence; losing one's or its original nature; "She changed completely as she grew older"; "The weather changed last night"
8.rise - go up or advance; "Sales were climbing after prices were lowered"
jump - increase suddenly and significantly; "Prices jumped overnight"
increase - become bigger or greater in amount; "The amount of work increased"
gain, advance - rise in rate or price; "The stock market gained 24 points today"
9.rise - become more extreme; "The tension heightened"
increase - make bigger or more; "The boss finally increased her salary"; "The university increased the number of students it admitted"
10.rise - get up and out of bedrise - get up and out of bed; "I get up at 7 A.M. every day"; "They rose early"; "He uprose at night"
11.rise - rise in rank or status; "Her new novel jumped high on the bestseller list"
change - undergo a change; become different in essence; losing one's or its original nature; "She changed completely as she grew older"; "The weather changed last night"
12.rise - become heartened or elated; "Her spirits rose when she heard the good news"
13.rise - exert oneself to meet a challenge; "rise to a challenge"; "rise to the occasion"
tackle, undertake, take on - accept as a challenge; "I'll tackle this difficult task"
14.rise - take part in a rebellionrise - 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
15.rise - increase in volume; "the dough rose slowly in the warm room"
grow - become larger, greater, or bigger; expand or gain; "The problem grew too large for me"; "Her business grew fast"
16.rise - come up, of celestial bodiesrise - come up, of celestial bodies; "The sun also rises"; "The sun uprising sees the dusk night fled..."; "Jupiter ascends"
astronomy, uranology - the branch of physics that studies celestial bodies and the universe as a whole
go up, rise, move up, lift, arise, come up, uprise - move upward; "The fog lifted"; "The smoke arose from the forest fire"; "The mist uprose from the meadows"
go under, go down, set - disappear beyond the horizon; "the sun sets early these days"
17.rise - return from the dead; "Christ is risen!"; "The dead are to uprise"
resurrect, upraise, raise - cause to become alive again; "raise from the dead"; "Slavery is already dead, and cannot be resurrected"; "Upraising ghosts"
return - go or come back to place, condition, or activity where one has been before; "return to your native land"; "the professor returned to his teaching position after serving as Dean"
Based on WordNet 3.0, Farlex clipart collection. © 2003-2012 Princeton University, Farlex Inc.


1. get up, stand up, spring up, jump up, straighten up, get to your feet He rose slowly from his chair.
2. arise, surface, get out of bed, be up and about, rise and shine, rouse yourself He had risen early and gone to work.
3. go up, climb, soar, move up, ascend The sun had risen high in the sky.
go up fall, drop, sink, plunge, descend
4. loom, tower, soar, rise up, stand high The building rose before him.
5. get steeper, mount, climb, ascend, go uphill, slope upwards the slope of land that rose from the house
get steeper fall, drop, sink, plunge, descend
6. increase, mount, go up, rocket, soar, spiral, escalate, shoot up, get higher We need to increase our charges in order to meet rising costs.
increase fall, drop, reduce, decline, sink, plunge, shrink, diminish, decrease, descend, dwindle, lessen, wane, curtail, condense, abate, abbreviate, abridge
7. grow, go up, intensify, get higher, grow louder His voice rose almost to a scream.
8. rebel, resist, revolt, mutiny, take to the streets, take up arms, mount the barricades, stage or mount a rebellion The people wanted to rise against the oppression.
9. advance, progress, get on, be promoted, prosper, go places (informal), climb the ladder, work your way up She has risen to the top of her organisation.
10. expand, swell, enlarge, ferment, puff up I covered the dough to let it rise.
1. upward slope, incline, elevation, ascent, hillock, rising ground, acclivity, kopje or koppie (S. African) I climbed to the top of the rise.
2. increase, climb, upturn, upswing, advance, improvement, ascent, upsurge, upward turn the prospect of another rise in interest rates
increase fall, drop, decline, decrease, downturn, blip, downswing
3. pay increase, raise (U.S.), increment He will get a rise of nearly £4,000.
4. advancement, progress, climb, promotion, progression, elevation, aggrandizement They celebrated the regime's rise to power.
give rise to something cause, produce, effect, result in, provoke, bring about, bring on The picture gave rise to speculation.
Collins Thesaurus of the English Language – Complete and Unabridged 2nd Edition. 2002 © HarperCollins Publishers 1995, 2002


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:
5. To have as a source:
6. To attain a higher status, rank, or condition:
Idiom: go up the ladder.
7. To gain success:
8. To refuse allegiance to and oppose by force a government or ruling authority.Also used with up:
1. The act of rising or moving upward:
2. An upward slope:
3. A natural land elevation:
5. The amount by which something is increased:
6. A progression upward in rank:
The American Heritage® Roget's Thesaurus. Copyright © 2013, 2014 by Houghton Mifflin Harcourt Publishing Company. Published by Houghton Mifflin Harcourt Publishing Company. All rights reserved.
ارتِقاء، صُعودتُشْرِق الشَّمْستَهُبُّ الرّيح، تَعلوزِيَادَةزيادَه في الرّاتِب
stoupatzvýšenívstátvstát z mrtvýchvstávat
stigestigningblive forfremmetblive stærkeregå op
eiga upptök sínfara á fæturhæî, hóllhækka í tignhækkun
algos pakėlimasaugantisištakosištekėtikas anksti keliasi
augšāmceltiescelšanāsceltiescelties, austcelties, slieties
návršiepočiatoksilnieťvstať z mŕtvychvstávať
dvigdvigati sedvigniti se proti komupovišanjerasti
artışartmakayağa kalkmakayaklanmakbayır
bay lênsự tăng lên


[raɪz] (rose (vb: pt) (risen (pp)))
A. N
1. (= upward movement) → subida f, ascenso m; [of tide] → subida f; [of river] → crecida f; (in tone, pitch) → subida f, elevación f
a rapid rise in sea leveluna rápida subida del nivel del mar
the gentle rise and fall of his breathingel ligero movimiento de su pecho al inspirar y espirar
to get a rise out of sbchinchar a algn
to take the rise out of sbtomar el pelo a algn
2. (= increase) (in number, rate, value) → aumento m; (in price, temperature) → subida f, aumento m (Brit) (in salary) → aumento m (de sueldo)
to ask for a risepedir un aumento (de sueldo)
he was given a 30% pay risele dieron un aumento de sueldo del 30%
they got a rise of 50 dollarsles aumentaron el sueldo en 50 dólares
a rise in interest ratesun aumento de los tipos de interés
prices are on the riselos precios están subiendo
3. (fig) (= advancement) → ascenso m, subida f; (= emergence) → desarrollo m
his meteoric rise to famesu ascenso meteórico or su subida meteórica a la fama
Napoleon's rise to powerel ascenso or la subida de Napoleón al poder
the rise of the middle classel desarrollo de la clase media
the rise and fall of [of organization] → el auge y (la) decadencia de; [of person] → el ascenso y (la) caída de
the rise and fall of the empireel auge y (la) decadencia del imperio
nazism was on the rise in Europeel nazismo estaba creciendo en Europa
4. (= small hill) → colina f, loma f; (= upward slope) → cuesta f (arriba), pendiente f; [of stairs] → subida f
5. (= origin) [of river] → nacimiento m
to give rise to [+ innovation] → dar origen a; [+ problems, impression] → causar; [+ interest, ideas] → suscitar; [+ speculation, doubts, suspicion, fear] → suscitar, dar lugar a
1. (= get up) (from bed) → levantarse; (= stand up) → ponerse de pie, levantarse; (= rear up) [building, mountain] → elevarse, alzarse
to rise earlymadrugar, levantarse temprano
he rose to greet usse levantó para recibirnos
the mountains rose up before himlas montañas se elevaban or se alzaban frente a él
the horse rose on its hind legsel caballo se alzó sobre sus patas traseras
to rise from the deadresucitar
to rise to one's feetponerse de pie
rise and shine!¡levántate y espabila!
to rise from (the) tablelevantarse de la mesa
see also ash 2
2. (= get higher) [sun, moon] → salir; [smoke, mist, balloon] → subir, ascender, elevarse (liter); [dust, spray, theatre curtain] → levantarse; [water, tide, level, aircraft, lift] → subir; [dough, cake] → aumentar, subir; [river] → crecer; [hair] → ponerse de punta
the plane rose to 4,000 metresel avión subió a 4.000 metros
his eyebrows rose at the sight of heral verla se le arquearon las cejas
her actions caused a few eyebrows to risesus acciones causaron cierto escándalo
her eyes rose to meet minealzó la mirada y se encontró con la mía
the fish are rising welllos peces están picando bien
to rise above (fig) [+ differences, poverty] → superar; [+ prejudice] → estar por encima de
to rise to the bait (lit, fig) → picar or morder el anzuelo
to rise to the surface (lit) → salir a la superficie (fig) [tensions, contradictions] → surgir, aflorar
it is a time when these tensions may rise to the surfacees un momento en el que puede que surjan or afloren estas tensiones
see also challenge, occasion
3. (= increase) [price, temperature, pressure] → subir, aumentar; [number, amount, tension] → aumentar; [barometer, stocks, shares] → subir; [wind] → arreciar, levantarse; [sound] → hacerse más fuerte
it has risen 20% in pricesu precio ha subido or aumentado en un 20%
new houses are rising in valuelas viviendas nuevas se están revalorizando
unemployment was risingel paro aumentaba
the noise rose to almost unbearable levelsel ruido se hizo tan fuerte que era casi insoportable
her voice rose in angerlevantó or alzó la voz enfadada
4. [ground] → subir (en pendiente)
5. (in rank) → ascender
he rose to colonelascendió a coronel
he rose to be presidentllegó a ser presidente
she rose to the top of her professionllegó a la cumbre de su profesión
to rise in sb's estimationganar en la estima de algn
to rise from nothingsalir de la nada
to rise from or through the ranks (Mil) → ascender de soldado raso
see also prominence
6. (= improve) [standards] → mejorar
our spirits rosenos animamos
it could cause expectations to risepodría hacer que las expectativas crecieran
7. (= come forth) a loud gasp rose from the audienceel público soltó un grito ahogado
laughter rose from the audienceentre el público estallaron las risas
from the people, a cheer rose upla gente empezó a vitorear todos a una
she could feel a blush rising to her cheekssentía que se le subía el color a las mejillas, sentía que se le subían los colores
tears rose to his eyesse le saltaron las lágrimas
a feeling of panic was rising in himempezó a entrarle una sensación de pánico
8. (= originate) [river] → nacer
9. (= rebel) (also rise up) → sublevarse, levantarse (against contra) the people rose (up) against their oppressorsel pueblo se sublevó or levantó contra sus opresores
to rise (up) in armsalzarse en armas
to rise (up) in revoltsublevarse, rebelarse
10. (= adjourn) [parliament, court] → levantar la sesión
the House rose at 2a.mse levantó la sesión parlamentaria a las 2 de la madrugada
Collins Spanish Dictionary - Complete and Unabridged 8th Edition 2005 © William Collins Sons & Co. Ltd. 1971, 1988 © HarperCollins Publishers 1992, 1993, 1996, 1997, 2000, 2003, 2005


(= increase) (in prices, interest rates, unemployment, inflation, value, profits, sales)hausse f, augmentation f; (in crime, violence)augmentation f; (in temperature)hausse f, augmentation f
a rise in sth [+ prices, interest rates, unemployment, inflation, value, profits, sales, crime] → une augmentation de qch, une hausse de qch; [+ violence] → une montée de qch
a sudden rise in temperature → une hausse subite des températures
(in water level)hausse f
a rise in sea levels → une hausse du niveau de la mer
(British) (also pay rise, wage rise) → augmentation f
[person] → ascension f; [country, empire, movement, ideology] → essor m
the rise of the anti-war movement → l'essor du mouvement pacifiste
the rise of fascism → la montée du fascisme
rise to power → montée f au pouvoir
to give rise to sth (= cause) [+ trouble, problems] → créer qch; [+ argument, dispute, conflict, discussion] → donner lieu à qch; [+ rumours] → faire naître qch; [+ doubts, suspicions, fears] → susciter qch; [+ attitude, belief] → faire naître qch; [+ increase] → provoquer qch; [+ phrase, expression, term] → être à l'origine de qch
(= slope) → côte f, pente f (= hill) → élévation f
vi [rose] [ˈrəʊz] (pt) [risen] [ˈrɪzən] (pp)
(= move upwards) [smoke, dust, plane, balloon] → s'élever, monter
Wilson watched the smoke rise from his cigarette → Wilson regardait s'élever la fumée de sa cigarette., Wilson regardait monter la fumée de sa cigarette.
to rise into the air [smoke, dust] → s'élever; [bird, ball, plane] → s'élever dans les airs; [cries, shouts] → s'élever
to rise to the surface [diver, submarine] → remonter à la surface
[theatre curtain] → se lever
(= stand up) [person] (from chair, bed)se lever
Luther rose slowly from the chair → Luther se leva lentement de sa chaise.
Mark rose to greet him → Mark se leva pour le saluer.
to rise to one's feet → se mettre debout
(= get out of bed) → se lever
They had risen at dawn → Ils s'étaient levés à l'aube.
[sun, moon, star] → se lever
The sun rises early in June → Le soleil se lève tôt en juin.
(= increase) [prices, interest rate, unemployment, inflation, profits, sales] → augmenter; [blood pressure, temperature, volume] → augmenter
Prices are rising → Les prix augmentent.
to rise against sth [currency]
The dollar rose against the yen → Le dollar s'est apprécié vis-à-vis du yen.
to rise in value [property] → prendre de la valeur; [currency]
The euro rose in value → Le cours de l'euro a progressé.
to rise by → augmenter de
Prices rose by more than 10% per annum → Les prix ont augmenté de plus de 10% par an.
to rise from ... to ... → passer de ... à ...
Profits rose from £842,000 to £1.82m → Les bénéfices sont passés de 842000 livres à 1,82 millions de livres.
[water level, waters] → monter
to rise by → monter de
Sea levels could rise by 3 metres or more → Le niveau de la mer pourrait monter d'au moins 3 mètres.
[wind] → se lever
The wind was rising → Le vent se levait.
[anger] to rise in sb → gagner qn
Anger rose slowly in him → La colère le gagnait lentement.
This made her spirits rise → Cela lui a remonté le moral.
(= rebel) [people, population] → se soulever
The settlers rose in revolt → Les colons se sont soulevés.
to rise against [+ invaders, oppression, dictatorship] → se soulever contre
(= appear) [mountain, building] → se dresser
The building rose before him → Le bâtiment se dressa devant lui.
After the fire a new city rose from the ruins
BUT Une ville nouvelle est née des ruines de l'incendie.
(= slope upwards) [land, ground] → monter
(= get higher) [voice, sound] → monter
(= in hierarchy) → monter
to rise in rank → monter en grade
to rise through the ranks → gravir les échelons
to rise to power → accéder au pouvoir
(= adjourn) [Parliament] → clore la session
(= originate) [river] → prendre sa source
The Yangtze rises in the Tibetan highlands → Le Yangzi Jiang prend sa source dans les hauts plateaux du Tibet.
rise above
vt fus [+ differences, fears, problems] → surmonter; [+ insults] → ignorer
rise up
(= stand up) [person] → se lever
He rose up from his chair → Il se leva de sa chaise.
(= go upwards) [smoke, dust] → s'élever, monter
(= rebel) [people, population] → se soulever
The people rose up in protest → Le peuple s'est soulevé.
to rise up against [+ invaders, oppression, dictatorship] → se soulever contre
(= appear) [mountain, building] → se dresser
The mountain rose up before us → La montagne se dressait devant nous.
Collins English/French Electronic Resource. © HarperCollins Publishers 2005


vb: pret <rose>, ptp <risen>
(= increase) (→ etw gen) (in temperature, pressure, of tide, river) → Anstieg m, → Steigen nt no pl; (in number) → Zunahme f; (in prices, bank rate) → Steigerung f, → Anstieg m; (St Ex) → Aufschwung m; a (pay) rise (Brit) → eine Gehaltserhöhung; prices are on the risedie Preise steigen; there has been a rise in the number of participantsdie Zahl der Teilnehmer ist gestiegen; a rise in the populationein Bevölkerungszuwachs m
(= upward movement, of theatre curtain) → Hochgehen nt, → Heben nt; (of sun)Aufgehen nt; (Mus: in pitch) → Erhöhung f (→ in +gen); (fig, to fame, power etc) → Aufstieg m(to zu); the rise of the working classesder soziale Aufstieg der Arbeiterklasse; the rise and fall of an empireder Aufstieg und Niedergang eines Weltreichs; to get a rise out of somebody (inf)jdn zur Reaktion bringen; to take the or a rise out of somebody (dated inf)jdn auf den Arm nehmen (inf)
(= small hill)Erhebung f; (= slope)Steigung f
(= origin: of river) → Ursprung m; to give rise to somethingetw verursachen; to questionsetw aufwerfen; to complaintsAnlass zu etw geben; to speculationzu etw führen; to hopes, fearsetw aufkommen lassen
(= get up) (from sitting, lying) → aufstehen, sich erheben (geh), → um zu gehen; to rise from the tablevom Tisch aufstehen, sich vom Tisch erheben (geh); to rise in the saddlesich im Sattel heben; he rose from his sickbed to go and see herer verließ sein Krankenlager, um sie zu sehen; rise and shine! (inf)raus aus den Federn! (inf); the horse rose on its hind legsdas Pferd stellte sich auf die Hinterbeine; (= reared up)das Pferd bäumte sich auf; to rise from the dead (liter, Bibl) → von den Toten auferstehen
(= go up)steigen; (smoke, mist etc)(auf)steigen, emporsteigen; (prices, temperature, pressure etc)(an)steigen (→ to auf +acc); (balloon, aircraft, bird)(auf)steigen, sich heben (geh); (lift)hochfahren, nach oben fahren; (theatre curtain)hochgehen, sich heben; (sun, moon, bread, dough)aufgehen; (wind, storm)aufkommen, sich erheben; (voice, in volume) → sich erheben; (in pitch) → höher werden; (swimmer, fish)hochkommen; (new buildings)entstehen; (fig, hopes) → steigen; (anger)wachsen, zunehmen; (stomach)sich heben; to rise to the surfacean die Oberfläche kommen; the fish are rising welldie Fische beißen gut; he won’t rise to any of your tauntser lässt sich von dir nicht reizen; the idea rose in his mindihm kam der Gedanke; the image rose in his minddas Bild tauchte vor ihm auf; I can’t rise to £100ich kann nicht bis £ 100 gehen; her spirits roseihre Stimmung hob sich; his voice rose to screaming pitchseine Stimme wurde kreischend or schrill; to rise to a crescendozu einem Crescendo anschwellen; the colour (Brit) or color (US) rose in her cheeksdie Röte stieg ihr ins Gesicht
(ground)ansteigen; (mountains, hills, castle)sich erheben; the mountain rises to 5,000 feetder Berg erhebt sich auf 5.000 Fuß; where the hills rise against the skywo sich die Berge gegen den Himmel abheben
(fig, in society, rank) to rise in the worldes zu etwas bringen; to rise to fameBerümtheit erlangen; to rise from nothingsich aus dem Nichts empor- or hocharbeiten; he rose to be President/a captainer stieg zum Präsidenten/Kapitän auf ? rank1
(= adjourn, assembly) → auseinandergehen; (meeting)beendet sein; the House rose at 2 a.m. (Parl) → das Haus beendete die Sitzung um 2 Uhr morgens; Parliament will rise on Thursdaydas Parlament geht Donnerstag in Ferien
(= originate: river) → entspringen
(also rise up) (= revolt: people) → sich empören, sich erheben; (= rebel: one’s soul etc) → sich empören; to rise (up) in protest (at something) (people)sich protestierend (gegen etw) erheben; to rise (up) in anger (at something) (people)sich (gegen etw) empören; (soul, inner being etc) → sich (gegen etw) auflehnen/zornig empören
Collins German Dictionary – Complete and Unabridged 7th Edition 2005. © William Collins Sons & Co. Ltd. 1980 © HarperCollins Publishers 1991, 1997, 1999, 2004, 2005, 2007


[raɪz] (rose (vb: pt) (risen (pp))) [rɪzn]
1. n
a. (increase, YYY, in prices, wages, inflation) rise (in)aumento (di)
to ask for a rise → chiedere un aumento
b. (of sun) → sorgere m; (of theatre curtain) → alzarsi m (fig) (ascendancy) → ascesa
rise to power → ascesa al potere
to take a rise out of sb (fam) → stuzzicare qn
c. (upward slope) → salita, pendio; (small hill) → altura
d. (origin, of river) → sorgente f
to give rise to (fig) → dar origine a
2. vi
a. (get up) → alzarsi (fig) (building) → sorgere
to rise to one's feet → alzarsi in piedi
the House rose (Parliament) → la seduta della Camera è stata tolta
to rise to the occasion → dimostrarsi all'altezza della situazione
b. (go higher, YYY, sun) → sorgere, levarsi; (smoke) → alzarsi, levarsi; (dough, cake) → crescere (di volume), lievitare; (ground) → salire (fig) (spirits) → sollevarsi
the plane rose to 4,000 metres → l'aereo si è alzato a 4.000 metri
to rise from the ranks (Mil) → venir su dalla gavetta
to rise from nothing → venir su dal niente
he rose to be President → ascese alla carica di Presidente
to rise to the surface (also) (fig) → venire a galla, affiorare
to rise above sth (fig) → essere al di sopra di qc
to rise to a higher sum → offrire di più, fare un'offerta più alta
c. (increase, prices) → aumentare, rincarare; (temperature, shares, numbers) → salire; (wind, sea) → alzarsi
his voice rose in anger → alzò la voce per la rabbia
d. (river) → nascere; (water) → salire
rise up vi + adv (rebel) → sollevarsi, insorgere
Collins Italian Dictionary 1st Edition © HarperCollins Publishers 1995


(raiz) past tense rose (rouz) : past participle risen (ˈrizn) verb
1. to become greater, larger, higher etc; to increase. Food prices are still rising; His temperature rose; If the river rises much more, there will be a flood; Her voice rose to a scream; Bread rises when it is baked; His spirits rose at the good news.
2. to move upwards. Smoke was rising from the chimney; The birds rose into the air; The curtain rose to reveal an empty stage.
3. to get up from bed. He rises every morning at six o'clock.
4. to stand up. The children all rose when the headmaster came in.
5. (of the sun etc) to appear above the horizon. The sun rises in the east and sets in the west.
6. to slope upwards. Hills rose in the distance; The ground rises at this point.
7. to rebel. The people rose (up) in revolt against the dictator.
8. to move to a higher rank, a more important position etc. He rose to the rank of colonel.
9. (of a river) to begin or appear. The Rhône rises in the Alps.
10. (of wind) to begin; to become stronger. Don't go out in the boat – the wind has risen.
11. to be built. Office blocks are rising all over the town.
12. to come back to life. Jesus has risen.
1. (the) act of rising. He had a rapid rise to fame; a rise in prices.
2. an increase in salary or wages. She asked her boss for a rise.
3. a slope or hill. The house is just beyond the next rise.
4. the beginning and early development of something. the rise of the Roman Empire.
ˈrising noun
1. the act or rising. the rising of the sun.
2. a rebellion. The king executed those who took part in the rising.
the rising sun; rising prices; the rising generation; a rising young politician.
early/late riser
a person who gets out of bed early or late in the day.
give rise to
to cause. This plan has given rise to various problems.
rise to the occasion
to be able to do what is required in an emergency etc. He had never had to make a speech before, but he rose to the occasion magnificently.
Kernerman English Multilingual Dictionary © 2006-2013 K Dictionaries Ltd.


زِيَادَة, يَرْتَفِعُ stoupat, zvýšení stige, stigning Aufstehen αύξηση, εγείρω elevación, elevar, elevarse nousta, nousu élévation, monter dizati, povišica ascesa, sorgere 上昇, 立ち上がる 상승, 일어나다 stijgen, verhoging øke, økning podnieść się, wzrost aumento, levantar-se подниматься, подъем öka, ökning เพิ่มขึ้น, ลุกขึ้น doğrulma, doğrulmak bay lên, sự tăng lên 上涨, 升起
Multilingual Translator © HarperCollins Publishers 2009


n. ascensión, subida, salida, crecimiento;
vi. ascender, subir; [from bed] levantarse o salir de la cama.
English-Spanish Medical Dictionary © Farlex 2012


n aumento, elevación f; vi (pret rose; pp risen) subir(se)
English-Spanish/Spanish-English Medical Dictionary Copyright © 2006 by The McGraw-Hill Companies, Inc. All rights reserved.