verb (used without object), a·rose, a·ris·en [uh-riz-uhn] /əˈrɪz ən/, a·ris·ing.
- ariosto, ludovico,
- arista, mariano,
Origin of arise
Examples from the Web for arising
Now questions are arising about a German defense contractor that trained the Russian military.Germany Helped Prep Russia for War, U.S. Sources Say|Josh Rogin|April 22, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Arising in the middle of a severe economic crisis, a series of scandals involving the monarchy have angered the Spaniards.
Counter him with Yeats or Pound, who, arising from the same milieu, opted to support Hitler and Mussolini.
Arising from her seat with difficulty, she walked tremblingly to the door.Philo Gubb Correspondence-School Detective|Ellis Parker Butler
Arising out of them, the idea of movable types had long been invented and developed on the Continent.Oxford and its Story|Cecil Headlam
On arising in the morning the kidney drops down out of place.Psychotherapy|James J. Walsh
It was vulgarly called witch-riding, and considered as arising from the weight of fuliginous spirits incumbent on the breast.Curiosities of Medical Experience|J. G. (John Gideon) Millingen
Each consists of a very slender curved filament, with a still finer filament, or cilium, arising from it on each side.An Elementary Text-book of the Microscope|John William Griffith
verb arises, arising, arose or arisen (intr)
Word Origin 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.