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According to the professors philosophy, the antidote to envy

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Manager
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According to the professors philosophy, the antidote to envy [#permalink]

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New post 31 Jul 2008, 06:46
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According to the professor’s philosophy, the antidote to envy is one’s own work, always one’s own work: not thinking about it, not assessing it, but simply doing it.
(A) one’s own work, always one’s own work: not thinking about it, not assessing it, but simply doing it
(B) always work; because you don’t think about it or assess it, you just do it
(C) always one’s own work: not thinking about or assessing it, but simply to do it
(D) not to think or assess, but doing one’s own work
(E) neither to think about one’s own work nor to assess it, it is always simply doing it

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Re: SC According to the professor’s philosophy [#permalink]

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New post 31 Jul 2008, 07:19
According to the professor’s philosophy, the antidote to envy is not to think or assess, but doing one’s own work

I think its D.
Reasons: this sounds the simplest.

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Re: SC According to the professor’s philosophy [#permalink]

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New post 31 Jul 2008, 07:23
According to the professor’s philosophy, the antidote to envy is one’s own work, always one’s own work: not thinking about it, not assessing it, but simply doing it.
(A) one’s own work, always one’s own work: not thinking about it, not assessing it, but simply doing it
(B) always work; because you don’t think about it or assess it, you just do it ( use of semicolon is wrong; the second part does not stand as a standalone sentence)
(C) always one’s own work: not thinking about or assessing it, but simply to do it (not parallel)
(D) not to think or assess, but doing one’s own work (not parallel)
(E) neither to think about one’s own work nor to assess it, it is always simply doing it (too many "it, " it, it" ackward construction)

IMO A (parallel)

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Re: SC According to the professor’s philosophy   [#permalink] 31 Jul 2008, 07:23
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According to the professors philosophy, the antidote to envy

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