I hope we are not talking about two different topics.
from the Q in this post, I think topic is 'one of plural noun + RELATIVE PRONOUN
(for 'one of plural noun + verb', verb is always singular. No issues.)
One is similar to 'patchwork' (sing noun).
'green fields' is 'plural noun'
IMO we should settle on 'verb after relative pronoun refers mostly(more than 99%?) to immediate noun but one should still have leeway for the noun modified by prepositional phrase, of course, keeping the context and logical correctness in mind'
Unfortunately a subject can not have two verbs unless connected by a conjunction. This is the fatal error in choice B.
Does that mean B is incorrect?
And how about below sentence
The dog that runs
well doesn't bark
. (very weird ex
I am taking out 'of-part' to show that there is just one noun(subject) which has two verbs.
There is no conjunction in it either, only a relative pronoun 'that'. Am I going wrong here?
So in 'patchwork' problem, 'patchwork' can have 'surrounds' and 'bustles'.
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