verb (used without object), a·rose, a·ris·en [uh-riz-uhn] /əˈrɪz ən/, a·ris·ing.
Origin of arise
Examples from the Web for arise
With a mortality rate of 70 percent, the more cases that arise, the deadlier this epidemic becomes.
The potential economic consequences that could arise from a travel ban on West Africa, says Eisenbarth, could be catastrophic.They May Sound Like a Good Idea, But Travel Bans for Ebola Won’t Work|Abby Haglage|October 18, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Given that the nation is once again at war, that need could arise again sooner than anyone expects.
A number of problems can also arise when polls, like the above example from CNN, ask questions about policy.
And he has remained perpetually ready for whatever else might arise, keeping his truck as sparkling as his persona.
It is an ill look-out for the cycle mechanic who is not prepared to tackle the new problems that will arise.Anticipations|Herbert George Wells
Therefore, as stated before, when new sins arise, new punishments will also arise.Commentary on Genesis, Vol. II|Martin Luther
The Hyoid of the dog consists of a transverse median piece, the basi-hyal (fig. 72, 32), from which arise two pairs of cornua.The Vertebrate Skeleton|Sidney H. Reynolds
Even if your theory is correct it is not likely such an occasion as you speak of will ever arise.Kilmeny of the Orchard|Lucy Maud Montgomery
Her creed must arise from her own instinctive and intuitive impressions.Idolatry|Julian Hawthorne
British Dictionary definitions for arise
verb arises, arising, arose or arisen (intr)
Word Origin for arise
Word Origin and History for arise
Old English arisan "to get up, rise; spring from, originate; spring up, ascend" (cognate with Old Saxon arisan, Gothic urreisan), from a- (1) "of" + rise (v.). Mostly replaced by rise except in reference to circumstances. Related: Arising; arose; arisen.