Ire
 
 
Eo, ii (ivi), itum, ire.
Meaning: to go.
 
 
P R E S E N T   T E N S E S
I n d i c a t i v e
Present
Imperfect
Future
Sg.
1.
2.
3.
eo
is
it
ibam
ibas
ibat
ibo
ibis
ibit
Pl.
1.
2.
3.
imus
itis
eunt
ibamus
ibatis
ibant
ibimus
ibitis
ibunt
 
S u b j u n c t i v e
Sg.
1.
2.
3.
eam
eas
eat
irem
ires
iret
--
--
--
Pl.
1.
2.
3.
eamus
eatis
eant
iremus
iretis
irent
--
--
--
 
I m p e r a t i v e
Sg.
2.
3.
i

--

--
--
ito
ito
Pl.
2.
3.
ite

--

--
--
itote
eunto
 
P E R F E C T   T E N S E S
I n d i c a t i v e
Perfect
Pluperfect
Future Perfect
Sg.
1.
2.
3.
ii
isti
iit
ieram
ieras
ierat
iero
ieris
ierit
Pl.
1.
2.
3.
iimus
istis
ierunt
ieramus
ieratis
ierant
ierimus
ieritis
ierunt
 
S u b j u n c t i v e
Sg.
1.
2.
3.
ierim
ieris
ierii
issem
isses
isset
--
--
--
Pl.
1.
2.
3.
ierimus
ieritis
ierint
issemus
issetis
issent
--
--
--
 
I N F I N I T E   F O R M S
 
I n f i n i t i v e
Present
Perfect
Future
ire isse iturus, 3 esse
 
P a r t i c i p l e
Present
Future
iens, -entis iturus, 3
 
G e r u n d
S u p i n e
eundi, o, um, o itum, u
 
Notes:
 
1. The -i- vowel of the present stem changes to e- before a, o, u.
2. The perfect stem is formed with the characteristic v-, but it is often dropped.
3. The two ii vowels contract in i before s, cf.: is, it etc.
4. The i- in the supinal (participial) stem is short and is not stressed in the forms of the derived verbs: exitum ['eksitum] etc.
 
 
List of derivatives: The derived verbs that are transitive are used in the passive voice also.

The verb ire, however, is used in 3 p. sg. of the passive only, with impersonal meaning, cf.: itur they go (they are going).


Irregular Verbs
Descriptive Latin Grammar

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