arise from

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arise from

1. To stand up from a seated or prone position. My teenage son doesn't arise from his bed until one in the afternoon.
2. To move in an upward direction. My heart started beating faster as the helicopter arose from the ground.
3. To emerge from a bleak situation. Thanks to scholarships, I was able to go to a top college and arise from poverty.
4. To result from something. Many issues arose from the passing of that bill.

arise from something

 and arise out of something 
1. Lit. to get up from something. What time did you arise from bed? I arose out of my slumbers at dawn.
2. Lit. [for something] to drift upward from something. The smoke arose from the burning oil wells. The smoke arose out of the exhaust pipe.
3. Fig. to be due to something; to be caused by something. This whole problem arose from your stubbornness. The labor problem arose out of mismanagement.
4. Fig. [for someone] to come from poor or unfortunate circumstances. She arose from poverty to attain great wealth. She arose out of squalor through her own hard work.

arise from

v.
1. To result, issue, or proceed from something: Many mistakes in mathematics arise from a misunderstanding of the basic concepts.
2. To move upward from something; ascend from something: The hot air balloons slowly arose from the ground.
References in periodicals archive ?
2) Should the reported tax effect of items not included in income from continuing operations that arose during the current fiscal year and prior to the enactment date be measured based on the older tax rate?
Instead, it was allocable to the state of domicile, because it arose from an extraordinary event not in the regular course of the company's trade or business.
The court concluded that arbitrage interest income received by a NewYork corporation constituted business income subject to apportionment in Illinois, because it arose from transactions in the regular course of the taxpayer's business and the acquisition, management and disposition of the taxpayer's arbitrage property constituted integral parts of its business operations.
We report the case of a 60-year-old woman in whom granular cell tumors arose almost simultaneously in her subcutaneous cervical region and her larynx.
This line of argument would parallel the origin of the claim doctrine, and look to the nature of the claims from which the fees arose.