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Although she had been known as an effective legislator first

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Although she had been known as an effective legislator first  [#permalink]

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New post 09 Sep 2008, 10:42
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A
B
C
D
E

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Although she had been known as an effective legislator first in the Texas Senate and later in the United States House of Representatives, not until Barbara Jordan’s participation in
the hearings on the impeachment of President Richard Nixon in 1974 was she made a nationally recognized figure, as it was

televised nationwide.
A. later in the United States House of Representatives, not until Barbara Jordan’s
participation in the hearings on the impeachment of President Richard Nixon in
1974 was she made a nationally recognized figure, as it was
B. later in the United States House of Representatives, Barbara Jordan did not
become a nationally recognized figure until 1974, when she participated in the
hearings on the impeachment of President Richard Nixon, which were
C. later in the Untied States House of Representatives, it was not until 1974 that
Barbara Jordan became a nationally recognized figure, with her participation in
the hearings on the impeachment of President Richard Nixon, which was
D. then also later in the United States House of Representatives, not until 1974 did
Barbara Jordan become a nationally recognized figure, as she participated in the
hearings on the impeachment of President Richard Nixon, being
E. then also later in the United States House of Representatives, Barbara Jordan did
not become a nationally recognized figure until 1974, when she participated in the
hearings on the impeachment of President Richard Nixon, which was

this SC is pretty long i got confused between two options !!help me out !is there any strategy to deal with long SCs

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Re: sc-barbara  [#permalink]

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New post 09 Sep 2008, 11:01
This sentence has modifier and agreement issue.

The sentence starts with description of “Barbara Jordan” role. So we require “Barbara Jordan” - Eliminate A, C and D

Between B and E: “Which” logically modifies “hearings” so require plural verb – So B wins

Also In E: "then also later" is verbose
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Re: sc-barbara  [#permalink]

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New post 09 Sep 2008, 11:49
B for me too.

P.S. Question seems to have unnecessary words underlined.
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Re: sc-barbara  [#permalink]

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New post 09 Sep 2008, 13:10
hanumayamma wrote:
This sentence has modifier and agreement issue.

The sentence starts with description of “Barbara Jordan” role. So we require “Barbara Jordan” - Eliminate A, C and D

Between B and E: “Which” logically modifies “hearings” so require plural verb – So B wins

Also In E: "then also later" is verbose



E has this S-V agreement issue with "was" at the end
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Re: sc-barbara  [#permalink]

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New post 09 Sep 2008, 13:10
scthakur wrote:
B for me too.

P.S. Question seems to have unnecessary words underlined.


yeupp agree .... :)
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Re: sc-barbara  [#permalink]

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New post 09 Sep 2008, 13:37
friends, can someone tell me what´s wrong with C?
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Re: sc-barbara  [#permalink]

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New post 09 Sep 2008, 13:43
domleon wrote:
friends, can someone tell me what´s wrong with C?


Sentence starts with "Although she ....." the first thing that you need after comman should be the subject (i.e. who is she). So it shoul dbe Although she ......, Barbara Jordan ....

Also C has this unnecessary pronoun "it". and its refrence is confusing to track.
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Re: sc-barbara  [#permalink]

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New post 09 Sep 2008, 14:29
spriya wrote:
Although she had been known as an effective legislator first in the Texas Senate and later in the United States House of Representatives, not until Barbara Jordan’s participation in the hearings on the impeachment of President Richard Nixon in 1974 was she made a nationally recognized figure, as it was televised nationwide.

A. later in the United States House of Representatives, not until Barbara Jordan’sparticipation in the hearings on the impeachment of President Richard Nixon in
1974 was she made a nationally recognized figure, as it was

B. later in the United States House of Representatives, Barbara Jordan did not
become a nationally recognized figure until 1974, when she participated in the
hearings on the impeachment of President Richard Nixon, which were

C. later in the Untied States House of Representatives, it was not until 1974 that
Barbara Jordan became a nationally recognized figure, with her participation in
the hearings on the impeachment of President Richard Nixon, which was

D. then also later in the United States House of Representatives, not until 1974 did
Barbara Jordan become a nationally recognized figure, as she participated in the
hearings on the impeachment of President Richard Nixon, being

E. then also later in the United States House of Representatives, Barbara Jordan did
not become a nationally recognized figure until 1974, when she participated in the
hearings on the impeachment of President Richard Nixon, which was

this SC is pretty long i got confused between two options !!help me out !is there any strategy to deal with long SCs


for me also B.

A: Independent clasue should start with Barabara (subjuect noun).
C: "which" refers to "hearings" and verb is "was". so SV problem.
D: Being
E: same as C.
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Re: sc-barbara  [#permalink]

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New post 09 Sep 2008, 17:37
Which refers to the word right before comma and in both B & E, it seems to refer to Richard Nixon.

What is the source of this Q?
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Re: sc-barbara  [#permalink]

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New post 09 Sep 2008, 18:09
icandy wrote:
Which refers to the word right before comma and in both B & E, it seems to refer to Richard Nixon.

What is the source of this Q?


Yes same issue i faced !!! which appears to point to richard nixon.But hearings can be televised hence B is true .now im clear on this !!

question is from some doc i had.
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Re: sc-barbara  [#permalink]

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New post 09 Sep 2008, 19:05
spriya wrote:
icandy wrote:
Which refers to the word right before comma and in both B & E, it seems to refer to Richard Nixon.

What is the source of this Q?


Yes same issue i faced !!! which appears to point to richard nixon.But hearings can be televised hence B is true .now im clear on this !!

question is from some doc i had.


It does not matter whether hearings can be televised or not. Which always refers to the thing right before the comma.
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Re: sc-barbara  [#permalink]

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New post 09 Sep 2008, 22:28
icandy wrote:
spriya wrote:
icandy wrote:
Which refers to the word right before comma and in both B & E, it seems to refer to Richard Nixon.

What is the source of this Q?


Yes same issue i faced !!! which appears to point to richard nixon.But hearings can be televised hence B is true .now im clear on this !!

question is from some doc i had.


It does not matter whether hearings can be televised or not. Which always refers to the thing right before the comma.


Not always. I read somewhere probably in this forum that 1 or 2 OG questions has/have the similar application of which.

agree that in most of the cases, which always refers to the immidiately preceding nown.

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To review the GMAT Club's Forums Posting Guidelines, please follow these links: Quantitative | Verbal Please note - we may remove posts that do not follow our posting guidelines. Thank you.

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Re: sc-barbara &nbs [#permalink] 09 Sep 2008, 22:28
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Although she had been known as an effective legislator first

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