I was working and my brother started poking me because he had to go out through the door. But I was busy and said :

Go from there. (There are two doors in the room).

And if he asks me to move, can I still use:

Go from there. (While pointing in that direction).

So is it used or will "go that way" be used? Is the use of "go from there" natural and is it used?


From is used to show where somebody/something starts

Walk away from me. Go from there.

From is used to specify that you are not expected to be in the place you are in.

So you cannot use go from there in that sense.

  • So it can't be used? So in the sentence you used above, is the use of "go from there" natural? Apr 21 '19 at 17:26


go from that door is incorrect.

You can correctly say

Go that way

Go the other way

Go through the other door

Use the other door

Go via that door

How to correctly use "go from"

If you want to go from London to Europe, you can fly from Gatwick airport or Heathrow airport.

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