Definition for arose (2 of 2)
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 arose
It opens with a bombastic set piece, but it was far less compelling than many of the little, dialogue-driven conflicts that arose.‘Game of Thrones’ Interactive FanFiction: Whoops, My Friend Was Speared in the Throat|Alec Kubas-Meyer|December 13, 2014|DAILY BEAST
As always, the NRA suggests it is some kind of grassroots organization that arose out of a common concern.The NRA’s Multimillion-Dollar New Ad Campaign Is Despicable|Michael Daly|September 8, 2014|DAILY BEAST
The familiar notion of the press as a watchdog for government only arose much later.
There arose the likelihood that the monster had committed both attacks and might strike again.This Brooklyn 6-Year-Old’s Murderer Is Still on the Loose|Michael Daly|June 3, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Louis sprang to his feet and I arose also, and flung the paper marked with the Yellow Sign to the ground.Read ‘The King in Yellow,’ the ‘True Detective’ Reference That’s the Key to the Show|Robert W. Chambers|February 20, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Sire, his offence—if offence it be— arose from the affection he bears me, and from no worse cause.The Blue Pavilions|Sir Arthur Thomas Quiller-Couch
And when the long hour struck she arose with resolution and knocked at the door.The Green Mouse|Robert W. Chambers
Then we arose, and ascended the stairway, and my uncle ordered the workmen to replace the stones upon the tomb.
It was through Austria-Hungary that the great crisis in Europe arose.The Balkan Peninsula|Frank Fox
The troubles that arose from the great weight of the tower have been already described.Bell's Cathedrals: The Cathedral Church of Ely|W. D. Sweeting