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To form the simple future, use shall with the first person and will with the second and third persons. Will in the first person denotes resolution or personal determination, and shall in the second and third persons denotes either a command or a promise.
Should, the past tense of shall, and would, the past tense of will, have the same differences of meaning and use as the present forms shall and will. I was afraid that I should fail, I promised that I would help him.
Past isn't a verb. The past tense and past participle of the verb to pass is passed.
We can use past as a noun: Don't think of the past; an adjective: The past week was warm; a preposition: We walked past the church; an adverb: The train went past.
Use to say when referring to a person's actual words, and in indirect speech if the sentence doesn't contain an indirect object.
Common idioms with say and tell:
Say a prayer. Who says? I must say! You can say that again! If you say so. Tell the truth. Tell a lie. Tell a story. Tell the time. Tell your fortune. Tell someone your name.