English verb spurn [spɜ:n].
Relate to: regular verbs.
3 forms of verb spurn: Infinitive (spurn), Past Simple - (spurned), Past Participle - (spurned).
Forms of verb spurn in past tenses
👉 Forms of verb spurn in future and past simple and past participle.
❓ What is the past tense of spurn.
Three forms of verb spurn
|Base Form||Past Simple||Past Participle|
What is 2nd and 3rd form of spurn?
🎓 Base Form (Infinitive) spurn in Past Simple, Future Simple, Present Perfect, Past Perfect, Future Perfect?
- First form (V1) - spurn. (Present simple, Future Simple)
- Second form (V2) - spurned. (Past simple)
- Third form (V3) - spurned. (Present perfect, Past perfect)
What are the past tense and past participle of spurn?
The past tense of spurn is: spurn in past simple is spurned. and past participle is spurned.
What is the past tense of spurn?
The past tense of spurn is spurned.
The past participle of spurn is spurned.
Past simple — spurn in past simple spurned.
Future simple — spurn in future simple spurn. (will + V1)
Present Perfect — spurn in present perfect tense spurned. (have\has + V3)
Past Perfect — spurn in past perfect tense spurned. (had + V3)
spurn regular or irregular verb?
👉 Is spurn an irregular verb?? spurn is regular verb.
Examples of Verb spurn in Sentences
- Women spurn my ardent yearning, it arouses but disgust (Present Simple)
- Did she spurn your advances? (Past Simple)
- Both sisters decide to stay with their father and spurn any life away from Jutland. (Present Simple)
- He does not spurn what he has, but keeps it, believing that the possessions will constitute material support for his virtue. (Present Simple)
- If one were to give his wealth for love, he would be spurned.... (Past Simple)
- It wasn't me you spurned. It was my girls. (Past Simple)
- You loved him, he spurned you, and you set this whole thing up to get him back. (Past Simple)
- And she spurned the purple cupcakes. (Past Simple)
- He had spurned his younger brother for being peculiar and temperamental. (Past Perfect)
- He spurned him savagely with his foot. (Past Simple)