What scares you the most 1

The grammar question: does it mean "frightened" or "frightened"?

No matter how confident we are in our mother tongue, we often stumble upon the seemingly simplest formulations.

When do you say frightened and when is it called frightened? I am scared and my boss scared me? Or: I am scared and my boss scared me? As is so often the case, there is a simple solution here too, which you will learn about here. Some verbs have a double meaning and are therefore conjugated differently:

It makes a big difference whether someone is frightened or frightened. The type of conjugation depends on the respective meaning: In the sense of "to be terrified", the verb must be bent irregularly: I'm scared, he is scared, she was scared, he is / was scared.

If someone is terrified, the verb is regularly inflected: frighten - frightened - frightened.The violent accusations terrified him. You scared him. He was scared.

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"To move" is also a verb to be careful with. The allegations move him (in the sense of an emotional movement), he moves forward. With this in mind, the verb is regularly inflected. The situation is different with the meaning move (in the sense of "induce") (analogous to the emotion above) - here the verb is bent irregularly: His father persuaded him to go to school. What made him do it?

In short:
"Scared" means to scare someone.
"Scared" means to be frightened.