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How to conjugate Levantarse in Spanish

To get up (oneself), to stand up Regular AR Verb Top 100

Introduction

Levantarse is the Spanish verb for "to get up (oneself), to stand up". It is a regular AR reflexive verb, and one of the most popular 100 Spanish verbs. Read on below to see how it is conjugated in the 18 major Spanish tenses!

SpanishEnglish
Infinitivelevantarseto get up (oneself), to stand up
Past participlelevantadogotten up
Gerundlevantandogetting up
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Indicative Tenses of Levantarse

Levantarse in the Indicative Present

The Indicative Present of levantarse is used to talk about situations, events or thoughts that are happening now or in the near future. It is also used to talk about facts and truths. For example, "me levanto", meaning "I get up".

In Spanish, the Indicative Present is known as "El Presente".

PronounSpanishEnglish
Yome levantoI get up
Túte levantasyou get up
Ella / Él / Ustedse levantas/he gets up, you (formal) gets up
Nosotras / Nosotrosnos levantamoswe get up
Vosotras / Vosotrosos levantáisyou (plural) get up
Ellas / Ellos / Ustedesse levantanthey get up, you (plural formal) get up
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Levantarse in the Indicative Preterite

The Indicative Preterite of levantarse is used to talk about actions completed in the past, at a specific point in time. For example, "me levanté", meaning "I got up".

In Spanish, the Indicative Preterite is known as "El Pretérito Indefinido".

PronounSpanishEnglish
Yome levantéI got up
Túte levantasteyou got up
Ella / Él / Ustedse levantós/he got up, you (formal) got up
Nosotras / Nosotrosnos levantamoswe got up
Vosotras / Vosotrosos levantasteisyou (plural) got up
Ellas / Ellos / Ustedesse levantaronthey got up, you (plural formal) got up
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Levantarse in the Indicative Imperfect

The Indicative Imperfect of levantarse is used to describe regular and repeated actions that happened in the past and descriptions of things you used to do. For example, "me levantaba", meaning "I used to get up".

In Spanish, the Indicative Imperfect is known as "El Pretérito Imperfecto".

PronounSpanishEnglish
Yome levantabaI used to get up
Túte levantabasyou used to get up
Ella / Él / Ustedse levantabas/he used to get up, you (formal) used to get up
Nosotras / Nosotrosnos levantábamoswe used to get up
Vosotras / Vosotrosos levantabaisyou (plural) used to get up
Ellas / Ellos / Ustedesse levantabanthey used to get up, you (plural formal) used to get up
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Levantarse in the Indicative Present Continuous

The Indicative Present Continuous of levantarse is used to talk about something that is happening continuously or right now. For example, "me estoy levantando", meaning "I am getting up".

In Spanish, the Indicative Present Continuous is known as "El Presente Progresivo".

PronounSpanishEnglish
Yome estoy levantandoI am getting up
Túte estás levantandoyou are getting up
Ella / Él / Ustedse está levantandos/he is getting up, you (formal) are getting up
Nosotras / Nosotrosnos estamos levantandowe are getting up
Vosotras / Vosotrosos estáis levantandoyou (plural) are getting up
Ellas / Ellos / Ustedesse están levantandothey are getting up, you (plural formal) are getting up
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Levantarse in the Indicative Informal Future

The Indicative Informal Future of levantarse is used to talk about something that will happen in the future, especially in the near future. For example, "me voy a levantar", meaning "I am going to get up".

In Spanish, the Indicative Informal Future is known as "El Futuro Próximo".

PronounSpanishEnglish
Yome voy a levantarI am going to get up
Túte vas a levantaryou are going to get up
Ella / Él / Ustedse va a levantars/he is going to get up, you (formal) are going to get up
Nosotras / Nosotrosnos vamos a levantarwe are going to get up
Vosotras / Vosotrosos vais a levantaryou (plural) are going to get up
Ellas / Ellos / Ustedesse van a levantarthey are going to get up, you (plural formal) are going to get up
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Levantarse in the Indicative Future

The Indicative Future of levantarse is used to talk about something that will happen in the future. For example, "me levantaré", meaning "I will get up".

In Spanish, the Indicative Future is known as "El Futuro Simple".

PronounSpanishEnglish
Yome levantaréI will get up
Túte levantarásyou will get up
Ella / Él / Ustedse levantarás/he will get up, you (formal) will get up
Nosotras / Nosotrosnos levantaremoswe will get up
Vosotras / Vosotrosos levantaréisyou (plural) will get up
Ellas / Ellos / Ustedesse levantaránthey will get up, you (plural formal) will get up
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Levantarse in the Indicative Conditional

The Indicative Conditional of levantarse is used to talk about something that may happen in the future, hypothesis and probabilities. For example, "me levantaría", meaning "I would get up".

In Spanish, the Indicative Conditional is known as "El Condicional Simple".

PronounSpanishEnglish
Yome levantaríaI would get up
Túte levantaríasyou would get up
Ella / Él / Ustedse levantarías/he would get up, you (formal) would get up
Nosotras / Nosotrosnos levantaríamoswe would get up
Vosotras / Vosotrosos levantaríaisyou (plural) would get up
Ellas / Ellos / Ustedesse levantaríanthey would get up, you (plural formal) would get up
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Levantarse in the Indicative Present Perfect

The Indicative Present Perfect of levantarse is used to describe actions that started recently (in the past) and are still happening now or things that have been done recently. For example, "me he levantado", meaning "I have gotten up".

In Spanish, the Indicative Present Perfect is known as "El Pretérito Perfecto".

PronounSpanishEnglish
Yome he levantadoI have gotten up
Túte has levantadoyou have gotten up
Ella / Él / Ustedse ha levantados/he has gotten up, you (formal) have gotten up
Nosotras / Nosotrosnos hemos levantadowe have gotten up
Vosotras / Vosotrosos habéis levantadoyou (plural) have gotten up
Ellas / Ellos / Ustedesse han levantadothey have gotten up, you (plural formal) have gotten up
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Levantarse in the Indicative Past Perfect

The Indicative Past Perfect of levantarse is used to talk about actions that happened before another action in the past. For example, "me había levantado", meaning "I had gotten up".

In Spanish, the Indicative Past Perfect is known as "El Pretérito Pluscuamperfecto".

PronounSpanishEnglish
Yome había levantadoI had gotten up
Túte habías levantadoyou had gotten up
Ella / Él / Ustedse había levantados/he had gotten up, you (formal) had gotten up
Nosotras / Nosotrosnos habíamos levantadowe had gotten up
Vosotras / Vosotrosos habíais levantadoyou (plural) had gotten up
Ellas / Ellos / Ustedesse habían levantadothey had gotten up, you (plural formal) had gotten up
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Levantarse in the Indicative Future Perfect

The Indicative Future Perfect of levantarse is used to talk about something that will have happened in the future after something else has already happened. For example, "me habré levantado", meaning "I will have gotten up".

In Spanish, the Indicative Future Perfect is known as "El Futuro Perfecto".

PronounSpanishEnglish
Yome habré levantadoI will have gotten up
Túte habrás levantadoyou will have gotten up
Ella / Él / Ustedse habrá levantados/he will have gotten up, you (formal) will have gotten up
Nosotras / Nosotrosnos habremos levantadowe will have gotten up
Vosotras / Vosotrosos habréis levantadoyou (plural) will have gotten up
Ellas / Ellos / Ustedesse habrán levantadothey will have gotten up, you (plural formal) will have gotten up
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Levantarse in the Indicative Conditional Perfect

The Indicative Conditional Perfect of levantarse is used to talk about something that would have happened in the past but didn’t due to another action. For example, "me habría levantado", meaning "I would have gotten up".

In Spanish, the Indicative Conditional Perfect is known as "El Condicional Perfecto".

PronounSpanishEnglish
Yome habría levantadoI would have gotten up
Túte habrías levantadoyou would have gotten up
Ella / Él / Ustedse habría levantados/he would have gotten up, you (formal) would have gotten up
Nosotras / Nosotrosnos habríamos levantadowe would have gotten up
Vosotras / Vosotrosos habríais levantadoyou (plural) would have gotten up
Ellas / Ellos / Ustedesse habrían levantadothey would have gotten up, you (plural formal) would have gotten up
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Subjunctive Tenses of Levantarse

Levantarse in the Subjunctive Present

The Subjunctive Present is used to talk about situations of uncertainty, or emotions such as wishes, desires and hopes. It differs from the indicative mood due to the uncertainty of the events which are being spoken about. For example, "me levante", meaning "I get up".

In Spanish, the Subjunctive Present is known as "El Presente de Subjuntivo".

PronounSpanishEnglish
Yome levanteI get up
Túte levantesyou get up
Ella / Él / Ustedse levantes/he gets up, you (formal) gets up
Nosotras / Nosotrosnos levantemoswe get up
Vosotras / Vosotrosos levantéisyou (plural) get up
Ellas / Ellos / Ustedesse levantenthey get up, you (plural formal) get up
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Levantarse in the Subjunctive Imperfect

The Subjunctive Imperfect is used to speak about unlikely or uncertain events in the past or to cast an opinion (emotional) about something that happened in the past. For example, "me levantara", meaning "I got up".

In Spanish, the Subjunctive Imperfect is known as "El Imperfecto Subjuntivo".

PronounSpanishEnglish
Yome levantaraI got up
Túte levantarasyou got up
Ella / Él / Ustedse levantaras/he got up, you (formal) got up
Nosotras / Nosotrosnos levantáramoswe got up
Vosotras / Vosotrosos levantaraisyou (plural) got up
Ellas / Ellos / Ustedesse levantaranthey got up, you (plural formal) got up
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Levantarse in the Subjunctive Future

The Subjunctive Future is used to speak about hypothetical situations, and actions/events that may happen in the future. Note that this is very rarely used in Spanish. For example, "me levantare", meaning "I will get up".

In Spanish, the Subjunctive Future is known as "El Futuro de Subjuntivo".

PronounSpanishEnglish
Yome levantareI will get up
Túte levantaresyou will get up
Ella / Él / Ustedse levantares/he will get up, you (formal) will get up
Nosotras / Nosotrosnos levantáremoswe will get up
Vosotras / Vosotrosos levantareisyou (plural) will get up
Ellas / Ellos / Ustedesse levantarenthey will get up, you (plural formal) will get up
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Levantarse in the Subjunctive Present Perfect

The Subjunctive Present Perfect is used to describe past actions or events that are still connected to the present day and to speak about an action that will have happened by a certain time in the future. For example, "me haya levantado", meaning "I have gotten up".

In Spanish, the Subjunctive Present Perfect is known as "El Pretérito Perfecto de Subjuntivo".

PronounSpanishEnglish
Yome haya levantadoI have gotten up
Túte hayas levantadoyou have gotten up
Ella / Él / Ustedse haya levantados/he has gotten up, you (formal) have gotten up
Nosotras / Nosotrosnos hayamos levantadowe have gotten up
Vosotras / Vosotrosos hayáis levantadoyou (plural) have gotten up
Ellas / Ellos / Ustedesse hayan levantadothey have gotten up, you (plural formal) have gotten up
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Levantarse in the Subjunctive Past Perfect

The Subjunctive Past Perfect is used to speak about hypothetical situations, and actions/events that occurred before other actions/events in the past. For example, "me hubiera levantado", meaning "I had gotten up".

In Spanish, the Subjunctive Past Perfect is known as "El Pretérito Pluscuamperfecto de Subjuntivo".

PronounSpanishEnglish
Yome hubiera levantadoI had gotten up
Túte hubieras levantadoyou had gotten up
Ella / Él / Ustedse hubiera levantados/he had gotten up, you (formal) had gotten up
Nosotras / Nosotrosnos hubiéramos levantadowe had gotten up
Vosotras / Vosotrosos hubierais levantadoyou (plural) had gotten up
Ellas / Ellos / Ustedesse hubieran levantadothey had gotten up, you (plural formal) had gotten up
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Levantarse in the Subjunctive Future Perfect

The Subjunctive Future Perfect is used to speak about something that will have happened if a hypothetical situations occurs in the future. Note that this is very rarely used in Spanish. For example, "me hubiere levantado", meaning "I will have gotten up".

In Spanish, the Subjunctive Future Perfect is known as "El Futuro Perfecto de Subjuntivo".

PronounSpanishEnglish
Yome hubiere levantadoI will have gotten up
Túte hubieres levantadoyou will have gotten up
Ella / Él / Ustedse hubiere levantados/he will have gotten up, you (formal) will have gotten up
Nosotras / Nosotrosnos hubiéremos levantadowe will have gotten up
Vosotras / Vosotrosos hubiereis levantadoyou (plural) will have gotten up
Ellas / Ellos / Ustedesse hubieren levantadothey will have gotten up, you (plural formal) will have gotten up
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Imperative Tenses of Levantarse

Levantarse in the Imperative Affirmative

The Imperative Affirmative is used to give orders and commands, to tell someone to do something. For example, "levántese", meaning "(to you formal) get! up".

In Spanish, the Imperative Affirmative is known as "El Imperativo Afirmativo".

PronounSpanishEnglish
Yo--
Túlevántate(to you) get! up
Ella / Él / Ustedlevántese(to you formal) get! up
Nosotras / Nosotroslevantémonoslet's get! up
Vosotras / Vosotroslevantaos(to you plural) get! up
Ellas / Ellos / Ustedeslevántense(to you plural formal) get! up
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Levantarse in the Imperative Negative

The Imperative Negative is used to give orders and commands, telling someone not to do something. For example, "no se levante", meaning "(to you formal) don't get! up".

In Spanish, the Imperative Negative is known as "El Imperativo Negativo".

PronounSpanishEnglish
Yo--
Túno te levantes(to you) don't get! up
Ella / Él / Ustedno se levante(to you formal) don't get! up
Nosotras / Nosotrosno nos levantemoslet's not get! up
Vosotras / Vosotrosno os levantéis(to you plural) don't get! up
Ellas / Ellos / Ustedesno se levanten(to you plural formal) don't get! up
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Download and print a cheat sheet of Levantarse Spanish conjugation tables in image or PDF format:

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