Sentences with Frighten, Past and Past Participle Form Of Frighten V1 V2 V3
Sentences with Frighten
1. Severe weather frightens people.
2. The implications are frightening.
3. And, by the way, I adore you…. in frightening, dangerous ways.
4. The flock of crows floating in the sky of this wild forest frightened me.
5. His emaciation, that is, his skeleton-like appearance, was frightening to see.
6. We have to dare to be ourselves, however frightening or strange that self may prove to be.
7. Once men are caught up in an event, they cease to be afraid. Only the unknown frightens men.
8. There is a stubbornness about me that never can bear to be frightened at the will of others.
9. A good part – and definitely the most fun part – of being a feminist is about frightening men.
10. Only the unknown frightens men. But once a man has faced the unknown, that terror becomes the known.
11. Though he’d trusted her with his life countless times, it felt much more frightening to trust her with his shame.
12. Its climate is a scandal, its politics are used to frighten children, its traffic is madness, its competition is murderous.
13. It is a frightening thought, that in one fraction of a moment you can fall in the kind of love that takes a lifetime to get over.
14. Everyone has his own reality in which, if one is not too cautious, timid or frightened, one swims. This is the only reality there is.
15. Success in business requires training and discipline and hard work. But if you’re not frightened by these things, the opportunities are just as great today as they ever were.
16. Though beauty gives you a weird sense of entitlement, it’s rather frightening and threatening to have others ascribe such importance to something you know you’re just renting for a while.
17. If we take the generally accepted definition of bravery as a quality which knows no fear, I have never seen a brave man. All men are frightened. The more intelligent they are, the more they are frightened.
18. Sometimes I’ve been to a party where no one spoke to me for a whole evening. The men, frightened by their wives or sweeties, would give me a wide berth. And the ladies would gang up in a corner to discuss my dangerous character.