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 arises
For every "potential Ebola victim" that arises in the U.S., the CDC is forced to mobilize to the location.
The problem of “incidental impact” arises in many different contexts.Waiting for the Supreme Court on the Hobby Lobby Decision|Geoffrey R. Stone|June 18, 2014|DAILY BEAST
External corrosion is a far more frequent cause of explosion in stationary boilers; and it arises from many causes.Records of Steam Boiler Explosions|Edward Bindon Marten
Probably this arises from the fact that the latter absorb less oxygen than the former.The American Reformed Cattle Doctor|George Dadd
This is their great mistake, and arises from a misconception of the character and ways of Deity.
(In the midst of the fountain of wit there arises something bitter, which stings in the very flowers).Familiar Quotations|John Bartlett
It also arises from our habit of seeing through transparent mediums, and moving in fluids whose resistance is not perceptible.Fundamental Philosophy, Vol. I (of 2)|Jaime Luciano Balmes
British Dictionary definitions for arises
verb arises, arising, arose or arisen (intr)
Word Origin for arise
Word Origin and History for arises
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.