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A) 'both' is redundant
B) compares 'citizens of host country' to those of the 'diplomats party'
C) assigns an action to the countries
E) 'seated opposite to' is unidiomatic...
Uh uh. I know what you're thinking. "Is the answer A, B, C, D or E?" Well to tell you the truth in all this excitement I kinda lost track myself. But you've gotta ask yourself one question: "Do I feel lucky?" Well, do ya, punk?
The rules of etiquette for formal dinner parties with foreign diplomats require citizens from both the host and from the diplomat's countries to be seated across from each other.
A) citizens from both the host and from the diplomat's countries to be seated across from each other.
B) citizens of the host country and of the diplomat's party to sit opposite each other.
C) that the host country and diplomat's country seat their citizens opposite one another.
D) that citizens of the host's country be seated opposite those of the diplomat's country.
E) the host country's citizens to be seated opposite to the diplomat's country's citizens.
A:"to be seated across from each other" is unclear about who sits across from whom B: "to sit opposite each other"....who sit opposite each other? C: clearly changes the meaning to E: "to be seated opposite to" is incorrect.