arise


From The Collaborative International Dictionary of English v.0.48:

Arise \A*rise"\, n.
   Rising. [Obs.] --Drayton.
   [1913 Webster]
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From The Collaborative International Dictionary of English v.0.48:

Arise \A*rise"\ ([.a]*r[imac]z"), v. i. [imp. Arose
   (-r[=o]z"); p. pr. & vb. n. Arising; p. p. Arisen
   (-r[i^]z"'n).]. [AS. [=a]r[imac]san; [=a] (equiv. to Goth.
   us-, ur-, G. er-, orig. meaning out) + r[imac]san to rise;
   cf. Goth. urreisan to arise. See Rise.]
   1. To come up from a lower to a higher position; to come
      above the horizon; to come up from one's bed or place of
      repose; to mount; to ascend; to rise; as, to arise from a
      kneeling posture; a cloud arose; the sun ariseth; he arose
      early in the morning.
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   2. To spring up; to come into action, being, or notice; to
      become operative, sensible, or visible; to begin to act a
      part; to present itself; as, the waves of the sea arose; a
      persecution arose; the wrath of the king shall arise.
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            There arose up a new king . . . which knew not
            Joseph.                               --Ex. i. 8.
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            The doubts that in his heart arose.   --Milton.
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   3. To proceed; to issue; to spring.
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            Whence haply mention may arise
            Of something not unseasonable to ask. --Milton.
      [1913 Webster]
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