Arise synonyms

ə-rīz'

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Part of speech:

To get up
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To encounter something by chance:
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To rise well above the usual or ordinary level or bounds; be elevated
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To get up
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To proceed, spring or rise, as a consequence, from facts, arguments, premises, combination of circumstances, consultation, thought or endeavor.
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To perform the duty of:
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(Intransitive) To become more aware of a real-life situation; to concentrate on the matter in hand.
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To get up
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To awake is defined as changing from a state of sleep to a state of alertness.
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To get up
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To get up
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To stand up.
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To move from one position to a higher position by one jump.
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(Intransitive, UK) To attend university.
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(Intransitive) To ascend; rise; to go up.
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To move as a result of resilience; bounce
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To come or send forth, as from a source:
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To bring into being; create or start:
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(Intransitive) To start, to initiate or take the first step into something.
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To set in motion.
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(Intransitive, idiomatic) To occur, especially suddenly or unexpectedly.
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(Intransitive) To become visible to the apprehension of the mind; to be known as a subject of observation or comprehension, or as a thing proved; to be obvious or manifest.
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To come forth into view; become visible
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To present itself; come to mind
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To rise from a lower level or station; advance:
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(Intransitive) To come towards, to approach.
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To acquire something usually over a period of time.
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To raise is to move or lift something upward, to increase the amount of something, to bring up an issue, trying to collect funds, bringing up a child, or betting more money than another player in a gambling game.
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To rise and move in a billowing or swelling manner.
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(Intransitive) to move one's position to allow others to occupy a place.
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To feel or express strong unwillingness or repugnance:
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(Intransitive) To appear suddenly.
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To increase in size and develop toward maturity, as a plant or animal does by assimilating food
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To cause to rise:
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To drop to a lying or other low position, especially quickly.
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To go upward; rise:
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To send out officially; to deliver by authority; as, to issue an order; to issue a writ.
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To get or receive (something) from a source
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To be derived; spring; proceed
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To come afterward; follow immediately
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(--- Theology) To lose primordial innocence and happiness. Used of humanity as a result of the Fall.
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To cause to sit; seat:
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(Intransitive) To convey a false image or impression.
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To increase, accumulate, or come about as a result of growth:
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(Intransitive) To raise or rise.
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To rise into view, especially from below the horizon.
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To spring up (in various senses)
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To crash (into)
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Used other than as an idiom: see roll,"Ž out.
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(Intransitive, idiomatic) To result; end up.
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The definition of commence means to begin something.
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To begin to be understood or felt
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To get to be; become
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A slender stalk supporting or connecting another plant part, such as a leaf or flower.
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(Of a horse etc) To rear
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originate or come into being
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(Intransitive) To assume a sitting position from a standing position.
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(Intransitive) to assume a reclining position
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(Archaic) To grow up - John Milton
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To begin and carry on a legal process.
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(Proscribed) To be in a horizontal position; to lie (from confusion with lie).
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Synonym Study

  • Stem implies outgrowth as from a root or a main stalk modern detective fiction stems from Poe
  • Emanate implies the flowing forth from a source of something that is nonmaterial or intangible rays of light emanating from the sun
  • Issue suggests emergence through an outlet not a word issued from his lips
  • Flow suggests a streaming from a source like water ``Praise God, from whom all blessings flow""
  • Derive implies a proceeding or developing from something else that is the source this word derives from the Latin
  • Originate is used in indicating a definite source, beginning, or prime cause psychoanalysis originated with Freud
  • Spring implies sudden emergence weeds sprang up in the garden
  • rise " style="font-weight: 600; color: inherit; text-decoration-color: #3A65B5" > Arise and rise both imply a coming into being, action, notice, etc., but arise is often used to indicate a causal relationship accidents arise from carelessness and rise carries an implication of ascent empires rise and fall
Find another word for arise. In this page you can discover 72 synonyms, antonyms, idiomatic expressions, and related words for arise, like: stand up, happen, soar, get up, result, stand, wake-up, turn out; roll out, awake, get out of bed and get out of a chair.