1. I can see some lights hanging over him.

I thought the underlined should be hung.
Can't #1 be "I can see some lights (that is) hung over him"?
Hi Moon,

"hang over sb" is a phrase verb. So the sentence "I can see some lights hanging over him" is true. You can find it more here http://oald8.oxfordlearnersdictionaries.com/dictionary/hang :)

Have a nice day,
Ngan.
Hi, there, I'm a mere student, too, here but it seems that 'hang over' is quite natural a phrase according to some dictionaries [url=http://www.thefreedictionary.com/hang ]here[/url].

3. (intr; sometimes foll by over) to be suspended or poised; hover a pall of smoke hung over the city

The bold is mine
Students: Are you brave enough to let our tutors analyse your pronunciation?
Hi,

Thank you for your answer. I found Oxford dictionary you use is really good!!
I found the meaning of hang out sb:
hang over somebody
if something bad or unpleasant is hanging over you, you think about it and worry about it a lot because it is happening or might happenThe possibility of a court case is still hanging over her.

But what I meant is not that. The context is this; there are some lights on the ceiling of the tent. I can see one man under the tent too. And here comes my sentence: There are many lights hanging over him. This is what I meant to say.

And the following sentences in my 1st post is connected to it.