arise etymology

English word arise comes from Proto-Germanic *raizijaną (To cause (someone, something) to rise; raise.), Proto-Germanic *uz- (Up, out.), Old English ā-, Proto-Germanic *rīsaną

Detailed word origin of arise

Dictionary entryLanguageDefinition
*raizijaną Proto-Germanic (gem-pro) To cause (someone, something) to rise; raise.
*uz- Proto-Germanic (gem-pro) Up, out.
ā- Old English (ang)
*rīsaną Proto-Germanic (gem-pro)
rīsan Old English (ang)
risan Old English (ang) To rise.
*uzrīsaną Proto-Germanic (gem-pro) To rise, rise up, arise.
arisan Old English (ang) (intransitive) To arise; rise; rise up; rise again; come forth; originate.
ārīsan Old English (ang)
arisen Middle English (enm)
arise English (eng) To come up from a lower to a higher position.. To come up from one's bed or place of repose; to get up.. 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.

Words with the same origin as arise

Descendants of *raizijaną
raise rare rear
Descendants of *uz-
abe abide aboard abroad ace ae afar afloat ago ahold amaze amazing amelia around arouse ashore aside asleep astonished astonishing astounding empty nowadays round
Descendants of ā-
adrift aston