arise

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Related to arises: arrises
  • verb

Synonyms for arise

Synonyms for arise

to adopt a standing posture

to leave one's bed

to move from a lower to a higher position

to begin to appear or develop

to come into being

Synonyms for arise

References in classic literature ?
Certainly if the affair had only concerned a free distribution of sword-thrusts, the musketeer would have counted upon his companion; but in delicate dealings with a king, when the perhaps of an unlucky chance should arise in justification of Monk or of Charles of England, D'Artagnan knew Athos well enough to be sure he would give the best possible coloring to the loyalty of the survivor, and would content himself with shedding floods of tears on the tomb of the dead, supposing the dead to be his friend, and afterwards composing his epitaph in the most pompous superlatives.
Lastly a dispute arises between Odysseus and Aias over the arms of Achilles.
And the new government which thus arises will be of a form intermediate between oligarchy and aristocracy?
And so iron will be mingled with silver, and brass with gold, and hence there will arise dissimilarity and inequality and irregularity, which always and in all places are causes of hatred and war.
Gossip and scandal would arise, and there would be read into the affair quite another meaning than the real one.
Those conditions, however, which arise from causes which may easily be rendered ineffective or speedily removed, are called, not qualities, but affections: for we are not said to be such virtue of them.
Similarly those abnormal psychic states which are not inborn, but arise from the concomitance of certain other elements, and are difficult to remove, or altogether permanent, are called qualities, for in virtue of them men are said to be such and such.
Those, however, which arise from causes easily rendered ineffective are called affections, not qualities.
These things are useful in the management of one's affairs; to be skilful in the nature of cattle, which are most profitable, and where, and how; as for instance, what advantage will arise from keeping horses, or oxen, or sheep, or any other live stock; it is also necessary to be acquainted with the comparative value of these things, and which of them in particular places are worth most; for some do better in one place, some in another.
But just as doubts of the real value of paper money arise either because, being easy to make, too much of it gets made or because people try to exchange it for gold, so also doubts concerning the real value of such histories arise either because too many of them are written or because in his simplicity of heart someone inquires: by what force did Napoleon do this?
The stars of the north arise over the rolling of Erin's waves: they shew their heads of fire, through the flying mist of heaven.
This is MY morning, MY day beginneth: ARISE NOW, ARISE, THOU GREAT NOONTIDE
The issue arises when the individual's functional currency is not the U.
Teratomas are primary congenital tumors made up of tissue that arises from all three embryonic germ cell layers: the ectoderm, the endoderm, and the mesoderm (although there have been reports of tumors made up of only bidermal ingredients).
To the extent Y2K liability arises from past projects, coverage will be provided through current insurance policies which do not have Y2K exclusions.