- [he/she/I] was devastated by [...]
- [feeling] was experienced by [...]
- [person/thing] was possessed by [...]
Structurally, grammatically, there is nothing wrong with passive tense. It has a time and a place, but in today's short-attention-span reading population, passive voice will not keep readers up until the small hours of the morning, white-knuckled, drenched in sweat, and turning the pages to see what happens next. When one wants the plot to move forward, one needs an active voice to do it.
So, in light of moving on, I'll quit the diatribe and commit to the exercise. From the above, I madlibbed the following:
Passive: She was devastated by the loss of her innocence. Disbelief was experienced by her soul. She was possessed by him.
This bubbled in a cocoon and, I believe, emerged successfully transformed into short and active.
I offer the following in response: The Last Courtship of Actias Luna
He possessed her. She experienced her world through tainted eyes, refusing to see the ruins of her crumbling soul. “When I tire of you, I will consume you,” he prophesied, laying all blame at her feet while he danced. Her innocence obliterated, she surrendered, moth to the flame.