He's heartbroken about the end of their friendship. He's heartbroken over the end of their friendship.

Which is the right preposition to use here? Do both work? What difference does it make meaning-wise which preposition you use?

1 Answer 1


What about that he's heartbroken at the end of their friendship? I can't find the difference of using the preposition; over,about and at. Over means about in the dictionary. All of the meaning of the expression which a speaker says seem the same.

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