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From Kaplan: One of the informants eventually professed

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SVP
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From Kaplan: One of the informants eventually professed [#permalink] New post 13 Aug 2003, 09:10
00:00
A
B
C
D
E

Difficulty:

  5% (low)

Question Stats:

0% (00:00) correct 100% (00:53) wrong based on 1 sessions
From Kaplan:

One of the informants eventually professed ignorant of the crime, having fear that his testimony would lead to reprisals against him by his former confederates.

(A) ignorant of the crime, having
(B) ignorantly of the crime, with
(C) ignorance of the crime, since
(D) ignorance of the crime, for
(E) to have ignorance of the crime, since

This one is for a rare idiom.
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 [#permalink] New post 13 Aug 2003, 09:56
i'd go with D.
I believe the idiom is "professed ignorance" and "since fear that" does not sound right. "for fear that" sounds like the right idiom there.
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 [#permalink] New post 13 Aug 2003, 15:20
Same here.. It should be D.

You professed ignorance of the crime.

A noun form(ignorance) is more appropriate than and adjective form (ignorant).

Also, The reason shuold start with "For" and not "SINCE".

Since has two meanings and is therefore less preferred to "for" in this case.
SVP
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 [#permalink] New post 13 Aug 2003, 22:06
a subjunctive idiom -- for fear that=lest

a quite rare fish! I have found it in Kaplan only.
  [#permalink] 13 Aug 2003, 22:06
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From Kaplan: One of the informants eventually professed

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