from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- intransitive v. to issue from, as plants from the soil, or as a branch from the main stem; to result from.
Sorry, no etymologies found.
But all eyes are drawn to the quaint folly-like building that seems to grow out of the very cliff-edge of the village, hanging over the sheer drop.
Special difficulty seems to grow out of the fact that the "Philistines" are now said to have gone out from the Casluchim.
A delicious smell of mingled herbs, spices, vegetables and meats drifted up towards them and the soft smoke of the fires rose and curled into the sky above the great rocks on which perched the Kashbeh Moulor Ka Riiz, a massive tower about which had grown a collection of buildings, some of wonderfully imaginative architecture, the whole surrounded by a crenellated wall of irregular but equally monumental proportions, all of the same red rock so that it seemed to grow out of the very earth and sand that surrounded it.
They seem to grow out of the stone, and are encrusted with some of the richest lichen communities in England besides those in Cornwall and the New Forest.
Muties seemed to grow out of the floor plates, the bulkheads, the overhead, until six or eight more had been added to the party.
Sarai's acquiescence, however, seems to grow out of the idea that there actually is no other safe course to follow.
The Purple Mountains loomed, seeming to grow out of the ground as the unicorn and centaur approached.