arise

[uh-rahyz]
verb (used without object), arose, arisen [uh-riz-uhn] , arising.
1.
to get up from sitting, lying, or kneeling; rise: He arose from his chair when she entered the room.
2.
to awaken; wake up: He arose at sunrise to get an early start to the beach.
3.
to move upward; mount; ascend: A thin curl of smoke arose lazily from the cabin.
4.
to come into being, action, or notice; originate; appear; spring up: New problems arise daily.
5.
to result or proceed; spring or issue (sometimes followed by from ): It is difficult to foresee the consequences that may arise from this action. After such destruction many problems in resettlement often arise.

Origin:
before 900; Middle English arisen, Old English ārīsan; cognate with Gothic ur-reisan. See a-3, rise

rearise, verb (used without object), rearose, rearisen, rearising.


3. climb. 4. emerge, flow, emanate.
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World English Dictionary
arise (əˈraɪz)
 
vb , arises, arising, arose, 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]

Collins English Dictionary - Complete & Unabridged 10th Edition
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Etymonline
Word Origin & History

arise
O.E. arisan (cognate with O.S. arisan, Goth. urreisan), from a- (1) "of" + rise (q.v.). Mostly replaced by rise except in ref. to circumstances.
Online Etymology Dictionary, © 2010 Douglas Harper
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Example sentences
As concerns arise about unpaid student workers, colleges should stand behind
  the importance of on-the-job learning.
Prison experts say the uproar illustrates the tensions that often arise with
  cutbacks of privileges in penitentiaries.
The movement's guiding principles arise from scholarship on anarchy.
When debt gets too high, a number of problems arise.
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