lie (present,) lay (past) and lain (past participle).
lay (present), laid (past) and laid (past participle).
• Lie means that the actor (subject) is doing something to himself or herself. He is lying on the table.
• Lay, on the other hand, means that the subject is acting on something or someone else; (As I walk past, I lay the tools on the workbench.)
Therefore, LAY requires a complement to make sense. Thus lay always takes a direct object. Lie never does.
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