By 2016, that fine will rise to $695 or 2.5 percent of your income.
The latest slip: appearing on a radio show, she said that Americans are worried about “the rise of the Soviet Union.”
But in a way, his visit is confirmation of a region on the rise.
MULTIMEDIA BOOKS: Remember when the rise of CD-ROMs brought with it the notion of the multimedia book?
Washington pundits write hopefully of the rise of a newly revived moderate wing.
His eye is on the clock; he will rise in time, and he will rise in comfort!
Making an effort to rise, he seemed surprised at his own weakness.
"I know it," said Elizabeth Eliza, whose spirits began to rise.
However, when we rise to go, it is well after midnight, and I am in a pleasant daze.
Please forgive me if I do not rise; it is the doctor's orders, you know.
Old English risan "to rise, rise from sleep, get out of bed; stand up, rise to one's feet; get up from table; rise together; be fit, be proper" (usually arisan; class I strong verb; past tense ras, past participle risen), from Proto-Germanic *us-risanan "to go up" (cf. Old Norse risa, Old Saxon risan, Gothic urreisan "to rise," Old High German risan "to rise, flow," German reisen "to travel," originally "to rise for a journey").
From c.1200 as "move from a lower to a higher position, move upward; increase in number or amount; rise in fortune, prosper; become prominent;" also "rise from the dead." Meaning "come into existence, originate; result (from)" is mid-13c. From early 14c. as "rebel, revolt;" also "occur, happen, come to pass; take place." Related to raise (v.). Related: Rose; risen.
"upward movement," 1570s, from rise (v.). Meaning "a piece of rising ground" is from 1630s. Meaning "spring, source, origin, beginning" is from 1620s. Phrase to get a rise out of (someone) (1829) is a metaphor from angling (1650s).