There are 2 translations of rise in Spanish:

rise1

Pronunciation: /raɪz/

n

  • 1 1.1 (upward movement — of tide, level) subida (f); (— in pitch) elevación (f) to get a rise out of sb [colloquial/familiar] conseguir* que algn se fastidie he's only trying to get a rise out of you te está toreando [familiar/colloquial] to take the rise out of sb [colloquial/familiar] tomarle el pelo a algn [familiar/colloquial], mamarle gallo a algn (Col) [familiar/colloquial]
    More example sentences
    • Finally opening her eyes, she noted that, other than the shallow rise and fall of his chest, there was no movement coming from him.
    • Ian put the bag down and watched Justin lying there, nervously checking the rise and fall of his chest.
    • They were both almost completely motionless, save the rise and fall of their chests as they breathed.
    More example sentences
    • The score anticipated Schoenberg's technique in Gurrelieder and Pierrot Lunaire, indicating the rises and falls of the voice with relative pitches.
    1.2 (increase — in prices, interest rates) subida (f), aumento (m), alza (f) [formal], suba (f) (RPl) ; (— in pressure, temperature) aumento (m), subida (f); (— in number, amount) aumento (m) to be on the rise ir* en aumento, estar* aumentando
    More example sentences
    • Businesses know U.S. consumers can shoulder a rise in energy prices and that domestic demand should keep increasing this year.
    • Increasing use of email has already prompted a rise in the price of posting a letter.
    • Is the corporate spending increase enough to sustain the price rise?
    1.3 (in pay) (BrE) aumento (m), incremento (m) [formal] a pay rise un aumento or [formal] un incremento salarial to be given a rise recibir un aumento
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    • The incipient rebellion was quickly quashed, however, when journalists received email notification of the enormous salary rises which will accompany the deal.
    • But analysts say compromises on wage and pension rises are likely.
    • In terms of wages, 69 percent of exporters surveyed expect to pay a wage rise in the next 12 months.
    1.4 (improvement) mejora (f) a rise in living standards una mejora en el nivel de vida
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    • After a meteoric rise comes the inevitable fall.
    • As she began her rise in the political world, the media began to take notice.
    • If he keeps being cast as such one-dimensional, charisma-free characters, his fall may be as quick as his meteoric rise.
  • 2 (advance) ascenso (m), ascensión (f) the rise of Manchester as an industrial city el surgimiento de Manchester como ciudad industrial her meteoric rise to stardom su meteórico ascenso or su meteórica ascensión al estrellato the party's rise to power el ascenso or la ascensión al poder del partido the rise and fall of sb/sth la grandeza y decadencia de algn/algo, el auge y (la) caída de algn/algo to give rise to sth dar* origen or lugar a algo [to problem/dispute] ocasionar or causar algo [to ideas/interest] suscitar algo

Definition of rise in:

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Word of the day mandado
adj
es muy mandado = he's a real opportunist …
Cultural fact of the day

The RAE (Real Academia de la Lengua Española) is a body established in the eighteenth century to record and preserve the Spanish language. It is made up of académicos, who are normally well-known literary figures and/or academic experts on the Spanish language. The RAE publishes the Diccionario de la Real Academia Española, which is regarded as an authority on correct Spanish. Affiliated academies exist in Latin American countries.

There are 2 translations of rise in Spanish:

rise2

vi (past rose past p, risen /ˈrɪzn/)

  • 1 1.1 (come, go up) [water/tide/level] subir; [smoke/aircraft/balloon] subir, elevarse [formal]; [mist] levantarse; [sun/moon] salir*; [dough] crecer*, subir; [cake] subir the curtain rises at eight o'clock la función empieza a las ocho the curtain rises on a Paris street scene cuando se levanta el telón, estamos en una calle de París leave the dough to rise dejar crecer or subir la masa his eyebrows rose in astonishment arqueó or enarcó las cejas asombrado a few eyebrows rose when … más de uno se mostró sorprendido cuando … the fish weren't rising los peces no picaban to rise to the surface salir* or subir a la superficie their anger now rose to the surface entonces afloró su ira the color rose to her cheeks se le subieron los colores, se ruborizó
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    • She didn't see the mist starting to rise from the ground.
    • His brows rose, and he moved to touch my leg, but I slapped him.
    • Small flames were beginning to rise, and she moved in towards the fire.
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    • The sun had finally risen above the horizon, lighting up her path.
    • The sun had risen above the horizon, and threw a faint light over the mountains.
    • Her eyes watched the stars dance as the full moon rose over the horizon.
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    • Some say, if that's the case, why don't they rise up and overthrow the government themselves?
    • Future generations will have to find some other way to rise up against their parents.
    • She asks for everyone to rise up against this evil.
    More example sentences
    • It grew gradually like bread dough rising in a bowl on a radiator, until it filled her up and made her feel slightly sick with excitement.
    • Making the bread is a living process, similar to yoghurt, where the dough rises and develops with the yeast.
    • The downstairs rooms were moderately clean by the time the dough had risen the second time.
    More example sentences
    • Slowly but surely, the water level is rising, and pathetic river and sea defences aren't going to do anything to stop more flooding.
    • As the seas rose, new coral islands grew from the underlying shelf platform.
    • And yet, we have a whole bunch of people, serious, accomplished scientists, telling us that the seas will rise in some places while deserts will be created in others.
    1.2 (increase) [price/temperature/pressure] subir, aumentar; [wage] aumentar; [number/amount] aumentar; [tension/anger] crecer*, aumentar the price has risen by $200/by 8% el precio ha subido or aumentado 200 dólares/en un 8% the euro rose slightly against the dollar el euro subió ligeramente en relación con el dólar to rise in price subir or aumentar de precio the property has risen in value la propiedad se ha (re)valorizado the level of violence has risen dramatically ha habido una escalada de violencia a feeling of rage rose (up) within him lo invadió la ira the wind was rising el viento estaba arreciando
    More example sentences
    • As the amount of gold coins in circulation increases, prices rise - but only very, very slowly.
    • Since 2001, the cost of the provincial game has risen from €5.8 million to €11.2 million.
    • During the past 18 months, the cost of a barrel of oil has risen from less than $40 to more than $70.
    1.3 [sound] (become louder) aumentar de volumen; (become higher) subir de tono the shouting rose el griterío fue aumentando her voice never rose above a whisper su voz no se elevó por encima de un susurro a few voices rose in protest se alzaron algunas voces de protesta
    More example sentences
    • Felix was growing upset now, his voice rising in pitch and volume.
    • I objected, my voice rising in pitch of its own accord.
    • She yelled, her voice rising in pitch until she was screeching.
    1.4 (improve) [standard] mejorar their spirits rose se les levantó el ánimo, se animaron
    More example sentences
    • They would be looked down upon by others who rose in the society to be successful individuals.
    • Allan is clearly a spineless kind of fellow - a philanthropic friend to the poor but lacking drive and the ability to rise in his profession.
    • During more than 20 years in the profession, he had risen to the post of deputy head at a school in the north of England and was happy with his workload and responsibilities.
  • 2 2.1 (slope upward) [ground/land] elevarse 2.2 (extend upwards) [building/hill] levantarse, alzarse*, erguirse* [literario/literary] the mountain rose up before them la montaña se alzaba ante ellos the city rose up out of the mist la ciudad surgió de entre la niebla
    More example sentences
    • Before them, a great structure of green stone rose seamlessly from a basin of grass.
    • The battered masonry walls rise dramatically from the landscape.
    • Barely a thousand feet high, it rose dramatically from the surrounding landscape.
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    • The land rises abruptly to highland ridges with mountain summits as high as 3000 feet.
    • From the edges of the valley, the land rises abruptly in steep high buttes.
    • The land rises progressively toward the south.
  • 3 3.1 (stand up) [person/audience] [formal], ponerse* de pie, levantarse, pararse (AmL) please rise for the national anthem por favor pónganse de pie para escuchar el himno nacional to rise to one's feet ponerse* de pie, levantarse to rise from the table/one's chair levantarse de la mesa/silla 3.2 (out of bed) levantarse rise and shine! [colloquial/familiar] ¡vamos, arriba y a espabilarse! [familiar/colloquial] to rise from the dead resucitar de entre los muertos
    More example sentences
    • Ted rose early the next morning and took a taxi to the Museo Nazionale, cool, echoey, empty of tourists despite the fact that it was summer.
    • She rose early one morning, determined to make it up to Emmy.
    • They rose early the next morning, and Rhia sensed that the soldiers seemed well-rested and eager to resume their journey.
    More example sentences
    • When no answer came, Beth rose from her chair and went to kneel beside his.
    • Giving a deep sigh, she rose from the chair and walked into the sitting room.
    • When Baker grabbed Daisy's necklace, John rose from his chair.
  • 4 (in position, status) he rose to the rank of general ascendió al rango de general she has risen in my estimation ha ganado en mi estima
  • 5 (adjourn) (BrE) [court/parliament] levantar la sesión
    More example sentences
    • There was, therefore, considerable disappointment that when the Dail rose for the summer recess nothing had been done.
    • The courts sit from 11 am to 1pm, then rise for lunch and sit again from 2pm to 4pm.
    • Before the Dail and Seanad rose for the summer recess, Dempsey formulated a series of proposals for the reform of the Oireachtas.
  • 6

    rise (up)

    (revolt) to rise up (against sb/sth) levantarse or alzarse* (contra algn/algo)
  • 7 (originate) [river] [formal], nacer*
    More example sentences
    • The Mejerda River, which rises in Algeria, drains into the Gulf of Tunis.
    • The longest river in the country is the Medjerda, which rises in Algeria and flows through Tunisia to the sea.

Phrasal verbs

rise above

v + prep + o
[disability] sobreponerse* a; [difficulty] superar; [jealousy/prejudice] estar* por encima de

rise to

v + prep + o
1.1 (respond to) to rise to the challenge aceptar el reto to rise to the demands of the situation estar* a la altura de las circunstancias 1.2 (be provoked by) [taunt/insult] reaccionar frente a

Definition of rise in:

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Word of the day mandado
adj
es muy mandado = he's a real opportunist …
Cultural fact of the day

The RAE (Real Academia de la Lengua Española) is a body established in the eighteenth century to record and preserve the Spanish language. It is made up of académicos, who are normally well-known literary figures and/or academic experts on the Spanish language. The RAE publishes the Diccionario de la Real Academia Española, which is regarded as an authority on correct Spanish. Affiliated academies exist in Latin American countries.