What about ALL irregular verbs, maybe someone could recommend you some websites in the Internet, I am not a good specialist in the Internet, though I don't think it's a good idea to try knowing at once all irregular verbs, it's better to learn all them gradually. At least I failured when I once wanted to know all English frasal verbs and all French irregular verbs. However, I was more successful by learning the most important English and French irregular verbs step by step.
In any case good luck with Russian!
Russian irregular verbs
found this page and several others: http://russianlearn.com/grammar/category/table_... . Note that this is not a complete list; it is stated that "only one example is give for each productive type (regular or irregular)." Personally, I don't know if I'd call all of those irregular, as there is more than one example of many of the types. The shorter list of irregular verbs on this page is more like it: http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Russian_grammar#Ir... .
For irregularities in declension or conjugation, this page is invaluable: http://starling.rinet.ru/cgi-bin/morphque.cgi?f... .
The older Langenscheidt pocket Russian dictionary had a very good system of classifying verbs, using a table of 20-something model verbs in an appendix. And this book is very good (it's a rewrite of a Russian original, I think) and at least used to be easily available in the U.S., although it looks like it may be out of print:
5000 Russian Words: With All Their Inflected Forms and Other Grammatical Information, by Richard L. Leed and Slava Paperno . . . . No, it appears the book is now bundled w/ some sort of dictionary/parsing software: http://www.amazon.com/5000-Russian-Words-Gramma... . The book itself used to sell for $20, new. . . . Here's the publisher's website. http://www.slavica.com/textbooks_east.html . Several of these books are excellent. Be advised, they were often printed from manuscripts typed on a manual typewriter, so they are legible but not pretty.