From King Dictionary of Contemporary Englisharisea‧rise /əˈraɪz/ ●●○ W2 verb (past tense arose /əˈrəʊz $ əˈroʊz/, past participle arisen /əˈrɪzən/) [intransitive] 1 START TO HAPPEN, EXIST ETCif a problem or difficult situation arises, it begins to happen A crisis has arisen in the Foreign Office. More problems like those at the nuclear power plant are certain to arise.see thesaurus at happenRegisterIn everyday English, people usually say that a problem or difficult situation comes up rather than arises:The same problems come up every time.2 RESULTif something arises from or out of a situation, event etc, it is caused or started by that situation etc Several important legal questions arose in the contract negotiations.arise from/out of Can we begin by discussing matters arising from the last meeting?3 when/if the need arises4 WAKE UP/GET UP literary to get out of bed, or stand up5 literaryFIGHT FOR OR AGAINST something if a group of people arise, they fight for or demand something they want6 START TO HAPPEN, EXIST ETC literary if something arises when you are moving towards it, you are gradually able to see it as you move closer→ See Verb table
Examples from the Corpus
ariseAll staff are expected to do some overtime, if the need arises.It would be best to deal with these issues at once, before a crisis arises.Daniel arose at dawn.Low achievement at school often arises from poverty and bad social conditions.The conflict arose from tensions between the different ethnic groups.Clerical Medical is liable to United Kingdom tax on the income and certain gains arising from the assets backing this policy.Accountants often attempt to discourage this, probably to reduce the risk of claims of negligence arising from the report.Difficulties can arise if one party refuses to disclose a document which the other party wishes the expert to see.Pangenesis is itself presented as a theory of how this identity of powers arises in development.Each of the four movements that cumulatively created the modern worldview arose in response to a noble quest.When a conflict arises in the workplace, you should aim to repair the relationship as quickly as possible.When debate arises over these rights, it centers upon who they really protect.Several problems have arisen recently over questions of pay.Towns arose with no other purpose than to collect and dispatch merchandise.arise from/out ofThe civil war arose from the social injustices present in the country.Their differences have arisen out of a debate about how best to preserve the revolution.Affective autonomy arises out of mutual respect relationships.Another insight has arisen out of studies of the logistics of deep-space missions that must return to orbit about Earth.The obstruction-of-justice charges arose out of that ensuing investigation.The kind of case lawyers love is exemplified by the one that arose out of the collapse of the Franklin National Bank.Jean-Francois Lyotard, for one, prefers to see the postmodern as a continuing possibility arising out of the modern.Landlords indeed are responsible for losses arising out of their negligence.My own difficulties arose out of this, both in the handling of words and in the search for related images.
Origin arise Old English arisan