andare

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See also: andaré

Asturian[edit]

Verb[edit]

andare

  1. first-person singular pluperfect indicative of andar
  2. third-person singular pluperfect indicative of andar
  3. first-person singular imperfect subjunctive of andar
  4. third-person singular imperfect subjunctive of andar

Italian[edit]

Etymology[edit]

From suppletion of Latin vādere (forms beginning with 'v') and either Vulgar Latin *and(i)tāre, from *ambitāre, frequentative of Latin ambīre[1] or aditāre, frequentative of adīre[2], or alternatively possibly from *amnāre, alteration of earlier *amlāre, a proto-Romance or Vulgar Latin variant of ambulāre, or from Vulgar Latin adnāre (in view of Occitan anar, never *andar). Compare Spanish andar, Sicilian annari, Venetian ndar; cf. also French aller, Catalan anar, Friulian .

Pronunciation[edit]

  • IPA(key): /anˈda.re/
  • (file)
  • Rhymes: -are
  • Hyphenation: an‧dà‧re

Verb[edit]

andàre (first-person singular present vàdo, first-person singular past historic andài, past participle andàto, first-person singular future andrò, first-person singular subjunctive vàda, second-person singular imperative vài or và', auxiliary èssere) (intransitive)

  1. to go [auxiliary essere]
    andare a casato go home
    andare veloceto go fast
  2. to be agreeable (to), to be pleasing (to) (idiomatically, to feel like, to want/like) [+ a (person with feeling)] [+ di (thing desired)] [auxiliary essere]
    non mi va di ballareI don't feel like dancing (literally, “it isn't agreeable to me to dance”)
    mi andrebbe del gelatoI'd like some ice cream (literally, “it wouldn't be agreeable to me of ice cream”)
  3. to enter, to take on, to experience [+ in (a condition, emotion, etc.)] [auxiliary essere]
    andare in estasito go into ecstasies
    andare in collerato get angry (literally, “go into anger”)
    andare in fallimentoto go bankrupt (literally, “go into bankruptcy”)

Conjugation[edit]

Including lesser-used forms:

Derived terms[edit]

References[edit]

  1. ^ Douglas Harper (2001–2022), “andare”, in Online Etymology Dictionary.
  2. ^ Pianigiani, Ottorino (1907), “andare”, in Vocabolario etimologico della lingua italiana (in Italian), Rome: Albrighi & Segati

Anagrams[edit]


Sardinian[edit]

Etymology[edit]

From Latin ambitāre, frequentative of ambīre.

Pronunciation[edit]

  • IPA(key): /anˈdare/, [äɳ.ˈɖäː.ɾɛ]

Verb[edit]

andare

  1. (Logudorese, Nuorese, Limba Sarda Comuna, intransitive) to go

Conjugation[edit]

  • Logudorese conjugation:
  • Conjugation according to the Limba Sarda Comuna:

Tarantino[edit]

Etymology[edit]

Compare Italian andare.

Verb[edit]

andare

  1. (intransitive) To go

Conjugation[edit]