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Beatrix Potter, in her book illustrations, carefully coordinating them

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Re: Beatrix Potter, in her book illustrations, carefully coordinating them  [#permalink]

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New post Updated on: 15 May 2016, 21:16
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Beatrix Potter, in her book illustrations, carefully coordinating them with her narratives, capitalized on her keen observation and love of the natural world.
(A) Beatrix Potter, in her book illustrations, carefully coordinating them with her narratives,
(B) In her book illustrations, carefully coordinating them with her narratives, Beatrix Potter
(C) In her book illustrations, which she carefully coordinated with her narratives, Beatrix Potter
(D) Carefully coordinated with her narratives, Beatrix Potter, in her book illustrations
(E) Beatrix Potter, in her book illustrations, carefully coordinated them with her narratives and

Meaning: BP capitalized on her keen observation and love of natural world in her book illustrations by carefully coordinating illustrations with her narratives.

POE:
In Option A) The modifier "carefully coordinating them with her narratives" is modifying "book illustrations" as if the book illustrations are coordinating with her narratives.

Option B) Same issue as above.

Option D) "Carefully coordinated with her narratives" -> After the verb-ed modifier, we have "Beatrix Potter". It seems as if the BP is the result of coordination.

Option E) The cause and effect is removed by making it as a list.

Option C) is correct
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Re: Beatrix Potter, in her book illustrations, carefully coordinating them  [#permalink]

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New post 30 Mar 2015, 08:51
Beatrix Potter, in her book illustrations, carefully coordinating them with her narratives, capitalized on her keen observation and love of the natural world.

(A) Beatrix Potter, in her book illustrations, carefully coordinating them with her narratives, --> Verb tense coordinating - capitalized
(B) In her book illustrations, carefully coordinating them with her narratives, Beatrix Potter --> illustrations coodinate nothing, Beatrix is the Doer. Ing-modifier after a comma modifies the preceding clause -> In her book illustrations + wrong verb tense again
(C) In her book illustrations, which she carefully coordinated with her narratives, Beatrix Potter --> correct structure 1st modifies Beatrix, 2nd (which) modifies the illustrations. Correct Verb Tense --> coordinated and capitalizedbut
(D) Carefully coordinated with her narratives, Beatrix Potter, in her book illustrations --> Beatrix is not coordinated with narratives...rather illustrations
(E) Beatrix Potter, in her book illustrations, carefully coordinated them with her narratives and --> "in her book illustrations" is a prepositional phrase and it modifies Beartix here, it can not be the referent of THEM here.
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Re: Beatrix Potter, in her book illustrations, carefully coordinating them  [#permalink]

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New post 21 Feb 2016, 14:02
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mahakmalik wrote:
My two Cents.
the takeaway from this question is that..Beatrix had already coordinated her illustrations........that is why book has been published.the process is still not happening.


One more cent from me:

We know that when two events in a sentence occurred at two different points of time in the past, we are generally required to use past perfect tense for the earlier event. Then why "coordinated" is not expressed in past perfect ("coordinated" occurred prior to "capitalized").

The answer is: we should use past perfect ONLY when we want to emphasize the sequence of the events and the sequence is not clear. Nonetheless, if the sequence is obvious, we often do not need to use past perfect. Another simpler example: I went to the supermarket and bought a pound of bread.
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Re: Beatrix Potter, in her book illustrations, carefully coordinating them  [#permalink]

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New post 18 Sep 2016, 00:38
1
kolheanup wrote:
So After investing 1 lakh rupees and 4th revision of MGM SC,till I am unable to answer the question
Why,i have no answers....

Veritas,Princeton says that GMAT 700 can be cracked in 3 months..

these 3 months are with job or without job...

Some says 2 hours is enough for a day....

I have already convey my mother that in your oldage if you fall ill,please have a 10-15 sleeping pills and die
neither I nor my siblings will be around her to take care


Repeating the same thing n number of times or spending in lakhs is not a solution to get to the mark. Its about how correct your approach is.

I think you actually should talk to some experts before proceeding as you are not clear on the strategy.

Moreover, after the lines "I have already convey my mother that in your oldage if you fall ill,please have a 10-15 sleeping pills and die neither I nor my siblings will be around her to take care", I really think you should reach out to a counselor soon.

kolheanup wrote:
I have 2 options holded,

C and D..I choose D but the answer is C..

why C..because no idea...the answer is C ,becoz i selected D..

apart from that i don' see any error..becoz i selected D...the correct choice C


D is incorrect because it has meaning issue. As I said before, you are not clear on the strategy.

So, my dear friend, Do as I suggested above.
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Re: Beatrix Potter, in her book illustrations, carefully coordinating them  [#permalink]

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New post 18 Sep 2016, 02:44
abhimahna wrote:
kolheanup wrote:
So After investing 1 lakh rupees and 4th revision of MGM SC,till I am unable to answer the question
Why,i have no answers....

Veritas,Princeton says that GMAT 700 can be cracked in 3 months..

these 3 months are with job or without job...

Some says 2 hours is enough for a day....

I have already convey my mother that in your oldage if you fall ill,please have a 10-15 sleeping pills and die
neither I nor my siblings will be around her to take care


Repeating the same thing n number of times or spending in lakhs is not a solution to get to the mark. Its about how correct your approach is.

I think you actually should talk to some experts before proceeding as you are not clear on the strategy.

Moreover, after the lines "I have already convey my mother that in your oldage if you fall ill,please have a 10-15 sleeping pills and die neither I nor my siblings will be around her to take care", I really think you should reach out to a counselor soon.

kolheanup wrote:
I have 2 options holded,

C and D..I choose D but the answer is C..

why C..because no idea...the answer is C ,becoz i selected D..

apart from that i don' see any error..becoz i selected D...the correct choice C


D is incorrect because it has meaning issue. As I said before, you are not clear on the strategy.

So, my dear friend, Do as I suggested above.


kolheanup you may take a look at this one:
how-to-improve-your-verbal-score-213013.html#p1643215

Also please maintain the discussions relevant to the thread topic. In case you have other concerns please address in the respective forums or you may even send me a PM - frustration may flood in and get out of control at times - happens to almost all of us at some point. :-D See this as well:

780-q50-v47-old-fogey-who-me-stop-kidding-boy-190828.html#p1462711
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Re: Beatrix Potter, in her book illustrations, carefully coordinating them  [#permalink]

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New post 15 Oct 2016, 09:28
zoezhuyan wrote:
sayantanc2k wrote:
The pronoun "them" is the problem in E. The usage of noun "illustrations" within a prepositional phrase, which is used in the same clause as the pronoun "them" is used is awkward. "Illustrations" should have been directly used rather than been referred by a pronoun.


Hi sayantanc2k,
thanks so much for your explanation.

it is first for me to hear this .
would you please give me more examples?

thanks in advance
have a nice day
>_~


Option E and the similar examples below are in fact senseless:
In my first class, I carefully attended it.
On the floor, the boy fell on it.
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Re: Beatrix Potter, in her book illustrations, carefully coordinating them  [#permalink]

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New post 27 Dec 2016, 07:11
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Manhattan GMAT SC Navigator Explanation.

Split1) Modifier. the structure of the original sentence is as follows: Subject + ,modifier 1, + modifier 2 + verb...This is problematic because the subject and the verb are too far apart. Modifier 1 = prepositional phrase = does not clearly modify the noun in the preceding phrase (Breatrix), what is modifier 1 supposed to modify? = something that takes place within the illustration? => in this case the best way to say this is: Beatrix Potter capitalized, in her book illustrations => that would be more logical because modifier 1 is referring to Breatrix in the original sentence and that's a weird construction. Modifier 2 refers back to "book illustrations", also uses the pronoun "them" which is looking back to "book illustrations" => this is wrong because "book illustrations" is part of a prepositional phrase (in her book illustrations) which is referring to something else that is not clear what. Very confusing structure. If you have two modifiers one after the other, it should be extremely clear what they both are referring to, this is not the case in the original sentence. A, B and E have this issue.

Split 2) Meaning. The intended meaning of the sentence is: Beatrix Potter coordinated her illustrations and her narratives, she coordinated between the two. In D) it says : "Coordinated with her narratives, Potter, in her book" = this choice says that Beatrix Potter is coordinated with her narratives = wrong meaning.
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Re: Beatrix Potter, in her book illustrations, carefully coordinating them  [#permalink]

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New post 28 Jan 2017, 22:49
Although I chose C, I am not very convinced with "which she carefully....".

Should'nt it be "which were carefully coordinated...."
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New post 03 May 2017, 03:48
Beatrix Potter, in her book illustrations, carefully coordinating them with her narratives, capitalized on her keen observation and love of the natural world.

(A) Beatrix Potter, in her book illustrations, carefully coordinating them with her narratives,
--> the subject is too far away from verb.

(B) In her book illustrations, carefully coordinating them with her narratives, Beatrix Potter

(C) In her book illustrations, which she carefully coordinated with her narratives, Beatrix Potter
--> correct.

(D) Carefully coordinated with her narratives, Beatrix Potter, in her book illustrations

(E) Beatrix Potter, in her book illustrations, carefully coordinated them with her narratives and
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Re: Beatrix Potter, in her book illustrations, carefully coordinating them  [#permalink]

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New post 27 Jun 2017, 09:52
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Beatrix Potter, in her book illustrations, carefully coordinating them with her narratives, capitalized on her
keen observation and love of the natural world.

A. Beatrix Potter, in her book illustrations, carefully coordinating them with her narratives,
Placement of modifier phrase “carefully coordinating …” gives an impression that it modifies “book illustrations” …as that is the subject of the clause preceding the modifier phrase.

B. In her book illustrations, carefully coordinating them with her narratives, Beatrix Potter
Same error as A

C. In her book illustrations, which she carefully coordinated with her narratives, Beatrix Potter
Correct ans

D. Carefully coordinated with her narratives, Beatrix Potter, in her book illustrations
Verb-ed modifier “carefully coordinates” illogically modifies the subject “Beatrix Potter”

E. Beatrix Potter, in her book illustrations, carefully coordinated them with her narratives and
Again, illogical meaning.
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Re: Beatrix Potter, in her book illustrations, carefully coordinating them  [#permalink]

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New post 18 Jul 2017, 05:34
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rekhabishop wrote:
Although I chose C, I am not very convinced with "which she carefully....".

Should'nt it be "which were carefully coordinated...."


Both are alright:
In the first case, "which" is used as an object (the doer of the action (she) is the subject, "which" is the object - active voice).
In your example "which" is used as subject (hence passive voice - doer of the action (she) is NOT the subject). Another example:

I have a pet dog, which my mother does not like. Correct (the relative clause is in active voice - "which" object of the clause).
I have a pet dog, which is not liked by my mother. Correct (the relative clause is in passive voice - "which" subject of the clause).
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Re: Beatrix Potter, in her book illustrations, carefully coordinating them  [#permalink]

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New post 05 Oct 2017, 11:00
Beatrix Potter, in her book illustrations, carefully coordinating them with her narratives, capitalized on her keen observation and love of the natural world.

(A) Beatrix Potter, in her book illustrations, carefully coordinating them with her narratives,
- "coordinating" breaks parallelism with "capitalized". "coordinating" should be "coordinated" b/c "capitalized" is NOT UNDERLINED.

(B) In her book illustrations, carefully coordinating them with her narratives, Beatrix Potter
- same as "A"

(C) In her book illustrations, which she carefully coordinated with her narratives, Beatrix Potter
- correct as is

(D) Carefully coordinated with her narratives, Beatrix Potter, in her book illustrations
- "carefully coordinated" illogically modifies "Beatrix Potter". also, illustrations do not capitalize...

(E) Beatrix Potter, in her book illustrations, carefully coordinated them with her narratives and
- "carefully coordinated them" = unclear. what does "them" refer to?

toughie - important takeaways:
> BP did 2 things: COORDINATED illustrations with narratives, and CAPITALIZED on her keen observation.
> Meaning here matters. Understand that the illustrations were coordinated with a narrative, so ", which" helps here.
-- Modifier error ("Carefully coordinated with her narratives, BP") = incorrect
-- "BP, ..., carefully coordinated them" = unclear

Kudos please if you find this helpful :)
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Re: Beatrix Potter, in her book illustrations, carefully coordinating them  [#permalink]

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Re: Beatrix Potter, in her book illustrations, carefully coordinating them  [#permalink]

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New post 25 Jun 2018, 19:42
@e-gmat
I very well read your posts in this particular forum.

I realise that option e is incorrect because if I replace them with book illustrations then the meaning sense is non sensical since the sentence would read like Beatrix potter,in her book illustrations, carefully coordinated book illustrations with her narratives.....

Apart from this pronoun antecedent error issue is their any other error in this option.
Pl advise

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Beatrix Potter, in her book illustrations, carefully coordinating them  [#permalink]

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New post 05 Dec 2018, 06:34
huntgmat wrote:
Beatrix Potter, in her book illustrations, carefully coordinating them with her narratives, capitalized on her keen observation and love of the natural world.


(A) Beatrix Potter, in her book illustrations, carefully coordinating them with her narratives,

(B) In her book illustrations, carefully coordinating them with her narratives, Beatrix Potter

(C) In her book illustrations, which she carefully coordinated with her narratives, Beatrix Potter

(D) Carefully coordinated with her narratives, Beatrix Potter, in her book illustrations

(E) Beatrix Potter, in her book illustrations, carefully coordinated them with her narratives and


I have missed this question twice now. I still do not understand what is wrong with E. I have read all of the comments and explanations. None of them clearly convey what is wrong with E.

"them" clearly refers to "illustrations." There is no pronoun ambiguity.

Some say if you take away "in her book illustrations" then the "them" will not refer to anything. Okay, same goes with (C). If we take away "in her book illustrations", then "which she carefully coordinated..." does not make any sense.

I need an experts' explanation please. GMATNinja
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Re: Beatrix Potter, in her book illustrations, carefully coordinating them  [#permalink]

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New post 02 Apr 2019, 11:10
Hello Everyone!

This is a great example of a GMAT question that deals with verb consistency and modifiers! Let's start off by highlighting any major differences we can find between the options in orange, so we can focus on them later:

Beatrix Potter, in her book illustrations, carefully coordinating them with her narratives, capitalized on her keen observation and love of the natural world.

(A) Beatrix Potter, in her book illustrations, carefully coordinating them with her narratives,
(B) In her book illustrations, carefully coordinating them with her narratives, Beatrix Potter
(C) In her book illustrations, which she carefully coordinated with her narratives, Beatrix Potter
(D) Carefully coordinated with her narratives, Beatrix Potter, in her book illustrations
(E) Beatrix Potter, in her book illustrations, carefully coordinated them with her narratives and

As I said earlier, we have 2 main grammar issues to focus on here:

1. coordinating vs. coordinated (Verb Consistency)
2. Placement of modifier "in her book illustrations" (Modifiers)


Let's start with #1 on our list: coordinating vs. coordinated. No matter which one we choose, it will eliminate 2-3 options rather quickly! If we look at the entire sentence, we can find a clue as to which verb we need to match up to:

Beatrix Potter, in her book illustrations, carefully coordinating them with her narratives, capitalized on her keen observation and love of the natural world.

We know that all of the actions Potter takes need to use the same verb tense, so let's see how each option handles this:

(A) Beatrix Potter, in her book illustrations, carefully coordinating them with her narratives,
(B) In her book illustrations, carefully coordinating them with her narratives, Beatrix Potter
(C) In her book illustrations, which she carefully coordinated with her narratives, Beatrix Potter
(D) Carefully coordinated with her narratives, Beatrix Potter, in her book illustrations
(E) Beatrix Potter, in her book illustrations, carefully coordinated them with her narratives and

There you go - we can eliminate options A & B because they don't use consistent verb tenses for the two actions Potter took with her books!

Now that we have it narrowed down to just 3 options, let's focus on modifiers. We need to make sure the modifiers are clear and placed directly before or after their antecedents. To make problems easier to spot, I've added in the remainder of the sentence.

(C) In her book illustrations, which she carefully coordinated with her narratives, Beatrix Potter capitalized on her keen observation and love of the natural world.

This is CORRECT! The two modifiers are placed in the correct order. The modifier "which she carefully coordinated with her narratives" is referring to the illustrations, so it needs to go directly after it. Then both modifiers are placed before Beatrix Potter, which makes it clear they're both referring back to her. It also places the subject (Beatrix Potter) and the verb (capitalized) next to each other, which makes this much easier to follow.

(D) Carefully coordinated with her narratives, Beatrix Potter, in her book illustrations capitalized on her keen observation and love of the natural world.

This is INCORRECT because the modifier "Carefully coordinated with her narratives" is right before "Beatrix Potter," which is NOT what it's modifying - it should modify "illustrations!" There should also be a comma after "illustrations" to show that's a modifier and not the subject.

(E) Beatrix Potter, in her book illustrations, carefully coordinated them with her narratives and capitalized on her keen observation and love of the natural world.

This is INCORRECT for a couple reasons. First, the placement of the phrase "in her book illustrations" in between commas indicates that it's not important information that can be removed. This creates a unique problem. See the pronoun "them" in red? If we remove the phrase "in her book illustrations," the pronoun "them" becomes vague! It has nothing to tie back to. It also strangely could be misunderstood to mean that Beatrix Potter puts herself in the book illustrations, which isn't right.


There you go - option C is the correct choice! If we focus on the "either/or" items first, we can narrow things down to make them more manageable!


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Re: Beatrix Potter, in her book illustrations, carefully coordinating them  [#permalink]

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New post 01 May 2019, 08:42
Hi,

Why is Option E wrong ?

Thanks !
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Re: Beatrix Potter, in her book illustrations, carefully coordinating them  [#permalink]

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New post 19 May 2019, 01:09
DivyaKnows wrote:
Hi,

Why is Option E wrong ?

Thanks !

EMPOWERgmatVerbal gives a great explanation of this question, including choice (E), in this post.

Adding to that explanation, let's see what happens when we replace "them" with its only logical referent in choice (E):

    "Beatrix Potter, in her book illustrations, carefully coordinated her book illustrations with her narratives and capitalized on her keen observation and love of the natural world."

So she carefully coordinated her book illustrations IN her book illustrations?? That doesn't make any sense.

Compare that to choice (C):

    "...in her book illustrations, she capitalized..." - This is the correct meaning. She capitalized on her keen observation and love the natural world IN her book illustrations.

(C) is a much better choice!
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Re: Beatrix Potter, in her book illustrations, carefully coordinating them  [#permalink]

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New post 03 Jul 2019, 00:59
[quote="huntgmat"]Beatrix Potter, in her book illustrations, carefully coordinating them with her narratives, capitalized on her keen observation and love of the natural world.


(A) Beatrix Potter, in her book illustrations, carefully coordinating them with her narratives,

(B) In her book illustrations, carefully coordinating them with her narratives, Beatrix Potter

(C) In her book illustrations, which she carefully coordinated with her narratives, Beatrix Potter

(D) Carefully coordinated with her narratives, Beatrix Potter, in her book illustrations

(E) Beatrix Potter, in her book illustrations, carefully coordinated them with her narratives and



Hi GMATNinja, Can you please provide your valuable inputs on this question? Why should C be the answer?
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Re: Beatrix Potter, in her book illustrations, carefully coordinating them   [#permalink] 03 Jul 2019, 00:59

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