chosen vs choosen
What’s the Difference Between “Afflict” vs. “Inflict”?
But when once your stage-manager is chosen , all the actors must make up their minds to obey him implicitly.
Or you can use the past tense of the verb, “chose,” again to indicate that someone selected something, for example:
Seeing how the different forms of the verb are used in context in common language can help clarify when and how to use each.
Choose means to pick one thing over another, to select something out of a group of things, to prefer one thing over other things. Choose is the simple present tense and the simple future tense of the verb choose. The word choose is derived from the Old English word ceosan, which means to decide, to select or to approve.
Chose and choose are two words that many find confusing, especially those who speak English as a second language. We will define chose and define choose, where these words came from, how to decide when to use the word choose vs chose, and some examples of that use in sentences.
Choose and chose sound and look similar and have related meanings, so they are quite often mixed up in writing. However, there are specific rules about when to use choose and chose. Confusing them will make your writing look clumsy and change the context of your sentence.
We know chose is right because last night is telling us it is in the past, but we can double check with these past tense synonyms of chose, all of which are regular verbs ending in ‘ed’.
For example, “You need to choose a color of paint for the walls.”
The past participle of chose is ‘chosen’. It is, simply put, a mere addition of ‘en’ to chose, pronounced as ‘chozen’ (choh-zuhn)