The noun that follows from is usually a source, or a point of origin. (space, time, scale/measure)
- We're flying from Paris to Marrakesh, then we'll drive from Marrakesh to Essaouira.
- Tomorrow, I'm working from 8:30am to 7:30pm.
- In early 2020 the coronavirus situation went from bad to worse.
Verbs used with from
verbs of motion, acquisition, privation
- come: This cheese comes from the Pyrenees.
- get: I got this book from the library.
- hear: I heard it from Malefoi, so I'm not sure it is true.
- prevent: Prison can prevent people from harming others outside the prison.
- remove: She removed the controversial sentence from the report.
- stop: Drastic action was needed to stop the coronavirus from spreading.
- suffer: Anyone who suffers from cluster headaches knows how paralyzing they can be.
- take: Orwell took his inspiration for 1984 from Zamyatin's book We.
Unlike most prepositions, neither from (source) nor to (goal, destination), is used as a verb-particle.