Recently in my research I came across an O.E. word, 'ingebringan' out of a dictionary wherein the scholar translated it as "to bring in". It seems to me that in a verbatim translation, he left out the suffix 'an' which on both nouns and adjectives means 'of or belonging to' or it may also mean 'one'. The word ge in O.E. can mean to, into or together. Can a scholar out there clarify this for me. Thank you
-an is the Old English verbal suffix indicating the infinitive, e.g. singan, "to sing", drincan, "to drink", niman, "to take". (Compare singen, trinken, nehmen in Modern German.) The scholar's analysis seems correct to me.
Edit: I overlooked the other part of the question. ġe- could be a simple intensifier, but further context is in order if we want to be certain, as it can mean a number of things.