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Aristotle SC Grail

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Aristotle SC Grail [#permalink]

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New post 04 Oct 2013, 11:49
A person's appearance can be ruined by "poorly cared" for shoes-- this is the right answer but I think it should be "poor care". Please help!
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Re: Aristotle SC Grail [#permalink]

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Theeraya wrote:
A person's appearance can be ruined by "poorly cared" for shoes-- this is the right answer but I think it should be "poor care". Please help!


The sentence is from Aristotle SC grail Page No 110 (Chapter No 6 - Modifications ) right?

In original sentence, we have passive subject poor cared shoes wherein the adjective cared modifies the noun shoes and another adjective poor wrongly modifies the other adjective cared. The adjective has to modify noun or pronoun and can not modify the another adjective for which which we would need adverb poorly.

Hence the correct usage is poorly cared shoes

Hope that helps! :)
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Re: Aristotle SC Grail [#permalink]

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New post 04 Oct 2013, 12:25
Narenn wrote:
Theeraya wrote:
A person's appearance can be ruined by "poorly cared" for shoes-- this is the right answer but I think it should be "poor care". Please help!


The sentence is from Aristotle SC grail Page No 110 (Chapter No 6 - Modifications ) right?

In original sentence, we have passive subject poor cared shoes wherein the adjective cared modifies the noun shoes and another adjective poor wrongly modifies the other adjective cared. The adjective has to modify noun or pronoun and can not modify the another adjective for which which we would need adverb poorly.

Hence the correct usage is poorly cared shoes

Hope that helps! :)



Thanks a lot for your prompt reply. I appreciate it.

I believe we have a different edition of the book. Mine is a 2012 edition and the question is Q18 on page 106. You are right about it being under the Modifier chapter, though.

I understand your explanation completely. I'm just troubled by the word "for" that comes before the word "shoes". It would make sense if it were to be "poorly cared shoes" but the correct answer states "poorly cared 'for' shoes".

Please let me know if I'm wrong.
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I think it is due to printing mistake. Both poor cared for shoes and poorly cared for shoes, at the position of subject, would not make any sense . I have already asked Aristotle for the clarification and will let you know as soon as I hear from them.

Thanks
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Re: Aristotle SC Grail [#permalink]

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New post 17 Oct 2013, 11:41
Narenn wrote:
I think it is due to printing mistake. Both poor cared for shoes and poorly cared for shoes, at the position of subject, would not make any sense . I have already asked Aristotle for the clarification and will let you know as soon as I hear from them.

Thanks



Have you heard from them? If not, it's ok, no biggie. ;)
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Re: Aristotle SC Grail [#permalink]

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New post 17 Oct 2013, 11:49
Oh, I am sorry. I forgot to update on that.

Pls ignore whatever is written in my earlier posts. IT WAS A MISTAKE and the original structure, as given in book, is correct.

Here is the reply of Aristotle Representative.

AristotlePrep wrote:
Hi Narenn,

Glad to hear from you again and I'm glad that you are finding the book helpful. Here's the answer to your query.

"There is no typo in this sentence. 'Cared for' is an expression in English that means 'looked after'. The two words are always used together. We cannot say 'poorly cared shoes' because that will have no meaning. It is something similar to saying 'the well looked after house'. You can't say the 'well looked house"

Regards,
Manav


Regards,
Narenn
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Re: Aristotle SC Grail [#permalink]

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New post 17 Oct 2013, 16:48
Narenn wrote:
Oh, I am sorry. I forgot to update on that.

Pls ignore whatever is written in my earlier posts. IT WAS A MISTAKE and the original structure, as given in book, is correct.

Here is the reply of Aristotle Representative.

AristotlePrep wrote:
Hi Narenn,

Glad to hear from you again and I'm glad that you are finding the book helpful. Here's the answer to your query.

"There is no typo in this sentence. 'Cared for' is an expression in English that means 'looked after'. The two words are always used together. We cannot say 'poorly cared shoes' because that will have no meaning. It is something similar to saying 'the well looked after house'. You can't say the 'well looked house"

Regards,
Manav


Regards,
Narenn



Thank you for the update. For some reason, it makes more sense to me now. I appreciate your help!
Re: Aristotle SC Grail   [#permalink] 17 Oct 2013, 16:48
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Aristotle SC Grail

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