É correto dizer "Go have"?

Avatar do usuário Andressa000 85 2
I was listening to a dialogue in my English course book and there's this sentence:

"Susan, close those books now and go have some fun."

Isn't it wrong to say "go have"? Isn't it necessary to use "to" (go to have)?
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Hi Andressa000,

That can be correct. Another example would be "go have a blast".

Definition: to have a great time; to have a lot of fun. http://idioms.thefreedictionary.com/have+a+blast
Example: http://idioms.thefreedictionary.com/have+a+blast

have some fun - se divirta
go have some fun - vá se divertir
Avatar do usuário PPAULO 39175 6 32 684
It´s called imperative mood. In English it uses the bare infinitive (that is, without TO).
Imperatives are used principally for ordering, requesting or advising the listener to do (or not to do) something. Wikipedia.
In the case at hand, it certainly would fall into the "advising" category.

https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Imperative_mood
As PPAULO said it's called imperative, and though you can't gather 2 verbs in English, the logic is: Go (and) have the breakfast.
Hope you got it! Cheers
Avatar do usuário PPAULO 39175 6 32 684
"Susan, close those books now and go have some fun." it´s in a more recommending tone, whereas in go and have the breakfast is clearly an order. But, yes both in the imperative.
Avatar do usuário PPAULO 39175 6 32 684
Ah, and in some cases (it seems like the one from the initial post) it suggest some impatience towards Susan (or the habit of not living without her book a single minute).