Note: these 'words' (valid or invalid) are all the permutations of the word ire. These words are obtained by scrambling the letters in ire.
Definitions and meaning of ire
(US) IPA(key): /aɪɹ/
(UK) IPA(key): /aɪ.ə(ɹ)/
From Middle Englishire, yre, shortened form of iren(“coiron”). More at iron.
the cruel ire, red as any glede
From Middle Englishire, from Old Frenchire(“ire”), from Latinīra(“wrath, rage”), from Proto-Indo-European*h₁eysh₂-(“to fall upon, act sharply”) (compare Old Englishofost(“haste, zeal”), Old Norseeisa(“to race forward”), Ancient Greekἱερός(hierós, “supernatural, holy”), οἶστρος(oîstros, “frenzy; gadfly”), Avestan𐬀𐬈𐬯𐬨𐬀 (aesma, “anger”), Sanskritएषति(eṣati, “to drive on”)).
(literary, poetic) Great anger; wrath; keen resentment.
That lord is now of Thebes the Citee,
Fulfild of ire and of iniquitee,
He, for despit and for his tirannye,
To do the dede bodyes vileynye,
Of alle oure lordes, whiche that been slawe,
Hath alle the bodyes on an heep ydrawe,
And wol nat suffren hem, by noon assent,
Neither to been yburyed nor ybrent.
She lik'd not his desire; Fain would be free but dreadeth parents ire
1390, John Gower, Confessio Amantis
"My good father, tell me this;
"What thing is ire?
Sonne, it is That in our English wrath is hote."
ire (third-person singular simple presentires, present participleiring, simple past and past participleired)
(transitive) To anger; to fret; to irritate.
ire in The Century Dictionary, New York, N.Y.: The Century Co., 1911.
ire in Webster’s Revised Unabridged Dictionary, G. & C. Merriam, 1913.
-ier, EIR, Eri., RIE, Rie, eir, rei, rie
From Proto-Mongolic*ire-, compare Mongolianирэх(irekh), Daurirgw.
IPA(key): /iˈrə/, [iˈɾɛ]
iregva(“to make come”)
iredan(“manner of coming”)
(archaic, literary or poetic) ire, anger
“ire” in Trésor de la langue française informatisé (The Digitized Treasury of the French Language).
See the etymology of the corresponding lemma form.
plural of ira
From Latinīre, present active infinitive of eō.
ìre (no first-person singular present, no first-person singular past historic, past participleìto, second-person singular imperativeìte, auxiliaryessere)
(obsolete, regional, literary) to go
Highly defective. Only the following forms are found in current regional use:
ite (second person plural present indicative and imperative)
ito (past participle, and hence all composed tenses)
The following additional forms are found in archaic or poetic use:
ìva, ìvano (third person singular and plural imperfect indicative)
irémo, iréte (first and second person plural future indicative)
ìsti, ìrono (second person singular and third person plural past historic)
èa (singular present subjuncive)
eri, rei, rie, riè
(Classical) IPA(key): /ˈiː.re/, [ˈiːrɛ]
(Ecclesiastical) IPA(key): /ˈi.re/, [ˈiːrɛ]
present active infinitive of eō
ire in The Perseus Project (1999) Perseus Encyclopedia
Alternative form of hire(“her”)
Alternative form of hire(“hers”)
Alternative form of hire(“her”)
Alternative form of ere(“ear”)
Alternative form of here(“their”)
From Old Frenchire(“ire”) or Latinīra(“wrath, rage”). See English ire for more.
“īre, n.”, in MED Online, Ann Arbor, Mich.: University of Michigan, 2007.