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    Strategies and techniques for approaching featured GMAT topics

Despite their many differences of temperament and of literary

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Despite their many differences of temperament and of literary  [#permalink]

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New post 07 Nov 2018, 19:49
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New RC from 1988 Official Guide



    Despite their many differences of temperament
    and of literary perspective, Emerson, Thoreau,
    Hawthorne, Melville, and Whitman share certain
    beliefs. Common to all these writers is their
(5)
    humanistic perspective. Its basic premises are
    that humans are the spiritual center of the universe
    and that in them alone is the clue to nature, history,
    and ultimately the cosmos itself. Without denying
    outright the existence either of a deity or of brute
(10)
    matter, this perspective nevertheless rejects
    them as exclusive principles of interpretation and
    prefers to explain humans and the world in terms
    of humanity itself. This preference is expressed
    most clearly in the Transcendentalist principle
(15)
    that the structure of the universe literally duplicates
    the structure of the individual self; therefore, all
    knowledge begins with self-knowledge.
    This common perspective is almost always
    universalized. Its emphasis is not upon the
(20)
    individual as a particular European or American,
    but upon the human as universal, freed from the
    accidents of time, space, birth, and talent. Thus,
    for Emerson, the" American Scholar" turns out to
    be simply "Man Thinking"; while, for Whitman,
(25)
    the "Song of Myself" merges imperceptibly into a
    song of all the "children of Adam", where "every
    atom belonging to me as good belongs to you."
    Also common to all five writers is the belief
    that individual virtue and happiness depend upon
(30)
    self-realization, which, in turn, depends upon the
    harmonious reconciliation of two universal psycho-
    logical tendencies: first, the self-asserting
    impulse of the individual to withdraw, to remain
    unique and separate, and to be responsible only to
(35)
    himself or herself, and second, the self-tran
    scending impulse of the individual to embrace the
    whole world in the experience of a single moment
    and to know and become one with that world.
    These conflicting impulses can be seen in the
(40)
    democratic ethic. Democracy advocates individu-
    alism, the preservation of the individual's freedom
    and self-expression. But the democratic self is
    torn between the duty to self, which is implied by
    the concept of liberty, and the duty to society,
(45)
    which is implied by the concepts of equality and
    fraternity.
    A third assumption common to the five writers
    is that intuition and imagination offer a surer road
    to the truth than does abstract logic or scientific
(50)
    method. It is illustrated by their emphasis upon
    introspection-their belief that the clue to external
    nature is to be found in the inner world of individual
    psychology-and by their interpretation of experi-
    ence as, in essence, symbolic. 80th these stresses
(55)
    presume an organic relationship between the self
    and the cosmos
    of which only intuition and imagi-
    nation can properly take account. These writers'
    faith in the imagination and in themselves as
    practitioners of imagination led them to conceive
(60)
    of the writer as a seer and enabled them to
    achieve supreme confidence in their own moral
    and metaphysical insights.

1. The author's discussion of Emerson, Thoreau, Hawthorne, Melville, and Whitman is primarily concerned with explaining

(A) some of their beliefs about the difficulties involved in self-realization
(B) some of their beliefs concerning the world and the place that humanity occupies in the universal order
(C) some of their beliefs concerning the relationship between humanism and democracy
(D) the way some of their beliefs are shaped by differences in temperament and literary outlook
(E) the effects of some of their beliefs on their writings


2. According to the passage, the humanistic perspective of the five writers presupposes which of the following?
1. The structure of the universe can be discovered through self-knowledge.
II. The world can be explained in terms of humanity.
III. The spiritual and the material worlds are incompatible.

(A) I only
(B) II only
(C) I and II only
(D) II and III only
(E) I, II, and III


3. The author quotes Whitman primarily in order to

(A) show that the poet does not agree with Emerson
(B) indicate the way the poet uses the humanist ideal to praise himself
(C) suggest that the poet adapts the basic premises of humanism to his own individual outlook on the world
(D) illustrate a way the poet expresses the relationship of the individual to the humanistic universe
(E) demonstrate that the poet is concerned with the well- being of all humans


4. According to the passage, the five writers object to the scientific method primarily because they think it

(A) is not the best way to obtain an understanding of the relationship between the individual and the cosmos
(B) is so specialized that it leads to an understanding of separate parts of the universe but not of the relationships among those parts
(C) cannot provide an adequate explanation of intuition and imagination
(D) misleads people into believing they have an understanding of truth, when they do not
(E) prevents people from recognizing the symbolic nature of experience


5. Which of the following statements would be com- patible with the beliefs of the five writers as described in the passage?
I. Democracy works as a form of government because every individual is unique.
II. Nature alone exists, and each person is nothing more than a shadow of that substance which is the world.
III. The human mind is capable of discovering the meaning of life and understanding the order in the universe.

(A) I only
(B) III only
(C) I and II only
(D) I and III only
(E) I, II, and III


6. It can be inferred that intuition is important to the five writers primarily because it provides them with

(A) information useful for understanding abstract logic and the scientific method
(B) the discipline needed in the search for truth
(C) inspiration for their best writing
(D) clues to the interpretation of symbolic experience
(E) the means of resolving conflicts between the self and the world


7. The author discusses "the democratic ethic" in the highlighted text in order to

(A) explain the relationship between external experience and inner imagination
(B) support the notion that the self-contains two conflicting and irreconcilable factions
(C) illustrate the relationship between the self's desire to be individual and its desire to merge with all other selves
(D) elaborate on the concept that the self constantly desires to realize its potential
(E) give an example of the idea that, in order to be happy, the self must reconcile its desires with external reality


8. It can be inferred that the idea of "an organic relationship between the self and the cosmos" in the highlighted text is necessary to the thinking of the five writers because such a relationship
(A) enables them to assert the importance of the democratic ethic
(B) justifies their-concept of the freedom of the individual
(C) sustains their faith in the existence of a deity
(D) is the foundation of their humanistic view of existence
(E) is the basis for their claim that the writer is a seer


9. The passage is most relevant to which of the following areas of study?

(A) Aesthetics and logic
(B) History and literature
(C) Theology and sociology
(D) Anthropology and political science
(E) Linguistics and art


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Re: Despite their many differences of temperament and of literary  [#permalink]

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New post Updated on: 22 Nov 2018, 07:35
1
1. The author's discussion of Emerson, Thoreau, Hawthorne, Melville, and Whitman is primarily concerned with explaining
(A) some of their beliefs about the difficulties in- volved in self-realization
(B) some of their beliefs concerning the world and the place that humanity occupies in the universal order
(C) some of their beliefs concerning the relationship . between humanism and democracy
(D) the way some of their beliefs are shaped by dif- ferences in temperament and literary outlook
(E) the effects of some of their beliefs on their writings


The best answer is B. This question asks you to identify the choice that best states the primary concern, or central topic, of the author's discussion. Thus, the best answer must be comprehensive enough to include all aspects of the author's discussion. Choice A mentions one aspect of the author's discussion, which appears in the third paragraph along with the topic mentioned in choice C. Neither of these choices includes the matters under discussion in paragraphs one, two, and four. Choices D and E mention topics not discussed in the passage. Choice B presents a broad topic that includes the matters discussed in all four paragraphs of the passage.

2. According to the passage, the humanistic perspective of the five writers presupposes which of the following?
I. The structure of the universe can be discovered through self-knowledge.
II. The world can be explained in terms of humanity.
III. The spiritual and the material worlds are incompatible.

(A) I only
(B) II only
(C) I and II only
(D) II and III only
(E) I , II, and III


The best answer is C. This question asks you to evaluate the three statements designated with Roman numerals in terms of "the humanistic perspective of the five writers." Paragraph one discusses the "humanistic perspective" (line 5) and ex- plains its "basic premises" (lines 5-8). After looking back at paragraph one, you can decide whether or not the' 'humanis- tic perspective" presupposes statements I, II, and/or III. The last sentence of paragraph one says that" . . . all knowledge begins with self-knowledge"; thus, the statement I is a presupposition of the "humanistic perspective." Lines 5-13 explain in some detail the point briefly stated in statement II. The point made in statement III is neither stated nor implied in the passage.

3. The author quotes Whitman primarily in order to
(A) show that the poet does not agree with Emerson.
(B) indicate the way the poet uses the humanist ideal to praise himself
(C) suggest that the poet adapts the basic premises of humanism to his own individual outlook on the world
(D) illustrate a way the poet expresses the relationship of the individual to the humanistic universe
(E) demonstrate that the poet is concerned with the well-being of all humans


The best answer is D. This question asks you to identify the function of a quotation in the author's discussion. First, locate the quotation from Whitman in lines 24-27. The first two sentences of the paragraph make the point that the five writers under discussion emphasize not the individual, but the "human as universal" (line 21). The author of the passage then says, "Thus, for Emerson . . . while, for Whitman" (lines 22-24). The use of the word "Thus" indicates that the author is giving a specific instance or example of the point. The only choice that states a purpose for the quotation compatible with the author's point in this paragraph is D.

4. According to the passage, the five writers object to the scientific method primarily because they think it
(A) is not the best way to obtain an understanding of the relationship between the individual and the cosmos
(B) is so specialized that it leads to an understanding of separate parts of the universe but not of the relationships among those parts
(C) cannot provide an adequate explanation of intuition and imagination
(D) misleads people into believing they have an understanding of truth, when they do not
(E) prevents people from recognizing the symbolic nature of experience


The best answer is A. The author of the passage, in the first sentence of the fourth paragraph, says that the five writers assumed "that intuition and imagination offer a surer road to truth" than the scientific method, and that they presumed "an organic relationship between the self and the cosmos of which only intuition and imagination can properly take account" (lines 55-57). Choice A restates this point by saying that the scientific method "is not the best way to obtain an understanding of the relationship between the individual and the cosmos." Choices B, C, D, and E mention plausible possible objections to the use of the scientific method, but none of these are mentioned in the passage.

5. Which of the following statements would be compatible with the beliefs of the five writers as described in the passage?
I. Democracy works as a form of government because every individual is unique.
II. Nature alone exists, and each person is nothing more than a shadow of that substance which is the world.
III. The human mind is capable of discovering the meaning of life and understanding the order in the universe.

(A) I only
(B) III only
(C) I and II only
(D) I and III only
(E) I, II, and III


The best answer is B. This question asks you to evaluate statements I, II, and III and decide whether each of the three statements is compatible with the beliefs of the authors as they are presented in the passage. The statement I concerns democracy, which is discussed in the passage in lines 39-46. It is clear from these lines that I is not compatible with the authors' beliefs as they are presented in the passage. Statement II begins''Nature alone exists.. ."; this part of the statement directly contradicts the discussion of the humanistic perspective in the first paragraph of the passage. Statement III summarizes the basic points made about the humanistic perspective in the first paragraph.

6. It can be inferred that intuition is important to the five writers primarily because it provides them with
(A) information useful for understanding abstract logic and scientific method
(B) the discipline needed in the search for truth
(C) inspiration for their best writing
(D) clues to the interpretation of symbolic experience
(E) the means of resolving conflicts between the self and the world


The best answer is D. In the fourth paragraph of the passage, the author says that the five writers assume that intuition and imagination "offer a surer road to truth" (lines 48-49). The author of the passage then gives two illustrations of this assumption, one of which is the writers' emphasis on "interpretation of experience as, in essence, symbolic." Choice A can be eliminated because the fourth paragraph states that intuition and imagination are alternatives to logic and scientific method. The material in choices B and C is not implied in the fourth paragraph. Choice E suggests, correctly, that intuition and imagination connect the self to the world, but the resolution of conflicts between the self and world mentioned in E is not discussed in the passage.

7. The author discusses "the democratic ethic" (lines 39-46) in order to
(A) explain the relationship between external experience and inner imagination
(B) support the notion that the self-contains two conflicting and irreconcilable factions
(C) illustrate the relationship between the self's desire to be individual and its desire to merge with all other selves
(D) elaborate on the concept that the self constantly desires to realize its potential
(E) give an example of the idea that, in order to be happy, the self must reconcile its desires with external reality


The best answer is C. First, reread the lines cited in the question. They appear at the end of the third paragraph, which begins with a statement of the five writers ' belief in the necessity for ' 'harmonious reconciliation of two universal psychological tendencies. . ." (lines 31-32), tendencies of withdrawal, on the one hand, and outreach, on the other (lines 32-38). The next sentence introduces the "democratic ethic" as an illustration of such reconciliation. Thus, choice C is the only choice that expresses the connection between the first part of the paragraph and the example of the democratic ethic.

8. It can be inferred that the idea of "an organic relationship between the self and the cosmos" (lines 55- 56) is necessary to the thinking of the five writers because such a relationship
(A) enables them to assert the importance of the democratic ethic
(B) justifies their concept of the freedom of the individual
(C) sustains their faith in the existence of a deity
(D) is the foundation of their humanistic view of existence
(E) is the basis for their claim that the writer is a seer


The best answer is D. This question asks you to connect the quoted phrase to "the thinking of the five writers ." Choice A is inadequate because nothing in the passage suggests that the five writers asserted the importance of the democratic ethic. Choice B mentions the concept of the freedom of the individual, which is certainly implicit in the five writers' beliefs, but the relationship cited in the quoted phrase cannot be said to justify their concept. Choice C makes a statement unsupported by the passage. Choice E is related to the quoted phrase, in that the writers' faith in the imagination, which is the mental pathway to understanding the relationship cited in the quoted phrase, led them to see the writer as a seer. The necessary connection between the quoted phrase and the writers' beliefs, however, comes from their shared humanistic perspective, explained in detail in the first and fourth paragraphs, a perspective that is grounded in the idea contained in the quoted phrase.

9. The passage is most relevant to which of the following areas of study?
(A) Aesthetics and logic
(B) History and literature
(C) Theology and sociology
(D) Anthropology and political science
(E) Linguistics and art


The best answer is B. Choices A and E mention areas of study not relevant to the subject of the passage, the common beliefs of five writers. Choices C and D each mention one area, theology and political science, respectively, that could be seen as connected to the discussion presented in the passage. However, the principal concerns of sociology and anthropology are not connected with the subject of the passage. The central concerns of the passage, presenting the ideas and beliefs of significant thinkers, are the principal concerns of the fields of history and literature.
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Originally posted by workout on 07 Nov 2018, 19:51.
Last edited by workout on 22 Nov 2018, 07:35, edited 1 time in total.
Added explanations after a few responses
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Re: Despite their many differences of temperament and of literary  [#permalink]

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New post 21 Nov 2018, 08:14
1
P1 - common perspective that 5 authors share
P2 - common perspective is almost always universalized.
P3 - What is common +1 in all 5 and how?
p4 - 3rd common ; example
Main point - 3 common perspective that 5 authors share - how - examples.

1. The author's discussion of Emerson, Thoreau, Hawthorne, Melville, and Whitman is primarily concerned with explaining\

primarily concerned? - share certain beliefs. Common to all these writers is their humanistic perspective

(A) some of their beliefs about the difficulties involved in self-realization - not about difficulties
(B) some of their beliefs concerning the world and the place that humanity occupies in the universal order - best of the lot.
(C) some of their beliefs concerning the relationship between humanism and democracy - no relationship b/w these two.
(D) the way some of their beliefs are shaped by differences in temperament and literary outlook - well passage is not about this. its about, even though these all differences, they have some common ground.
(E) the effects of some of their beliefs on their writings - no

------------------------------------------------
2. According to the passage, the humanistic perspective of the five writers presupposes which of the following?
1. The structure of the universe can be discovered through self-knowledge. ---- This preference is expressed most clearly in the Transcendentalist principle that the structure of the universe literally duplicates the structure of the individual self; therefore, all knowledge begins with self-knowledge.
II. The world can be explained in terms of humanity. - prefers to explain humans and the world in terms of humanity itself.
III. The spiritual and the material worlds are incompatible.

(A) I only
(B) II only
(C) I and II only - correct
(D) II and III only
(E) I, II, and III

--------------------------------------------------

3. The author quotes Whitman primarily in order to

where "every atom belonging to me as good belongs to you."

(D) illustrate a way the poet expresses the relationship of the individual to the humanistic universe - D reflect it the best.

-----------------------------------------------------------

4. According to the passage, the five writers object to the scientific method primarily because they think it

A third assumption common to the five writers is that intuition and imagination offer a surer road to the truth than does abstract logic or scientific method.

(A) is not the best way to obtain an understanding of the relationship between the individual and the cosmos

-----------------------------------------------------

5. Which of the following statements would be com- patible with the beliefs of the five writers as described in the passage?
I. Democracy works as a form of government because every individual is unique. --- Democracy not explained much.
II. Nature alone exists, and each person is nothing more than a shadow of that substance which is the world. --- too extreme choice.
III. The human mind is capable of discovering the meaning of life and understanding the order in the universe. ---- This preference is expressed most clearly in the Transcendentalist principle that the structure of the universe literally duplicates the structure of the individual self; therefore, all knowledge begins with self-knowledge.

(A) I only
(B) III only
(C) I and II only
(D) I and III only
(E) I, II, and III

cant find I and II. ---- that is why selecting B.

------------------------------------------------------

6. It can be inferred that intuition is important to the five writers primarily because it provides them with

“It is illustrated by their emphasis upon the introspection-their belief that the clue to external nature is to be found in the inner world of individual psychology and by their interpretation of experience as, in essence, symbolic.”

(D) clues to the interpretation of symbolic experience

---------------------------------------------------

7. The author discusses "the democratic ethic" in the highlighted text in order to

individual virtue and happiness depend upon self-realization, which, in turn, depends upon the harmonious reconciliation of two universal psychological tendencies: first, the self-asserting impulse of the individual to withdraw, to remain unique and separate, and to be responsible only to himself or herself, and second, the self-transcending impulse of the individual to embrace the whole world in the experience of a single moment and to know and become one with that world.

To give example of previous define lines.

(C) illustrate the relationship between the self's desire to be individual and its desire to merge with all other selves

---------------------------------------------------------
9. The passage is most relevant to which of the following areas of study?

(A) Aesthetics and logic
(B) History and literature - correct
(C) Theology and sociology
(D) Anthropology and political science
(E) Linguistics and art self and the world
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Re: Despite their many differences of temperament and of literary  [#permalink]

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New post 21 Nov 2018, 08:15
workout - Explanation for question no 8 pls ?

Also, 6th question last option is incomplete ????
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Re: Despite their many differences of temperament and of literary  [#permalink]

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New post 21 Nov 2018, 09:51
1
workout in question #6 (E) option is not complete sentence

question #6. It can be inferred that intuition is important to the five writers primarily because it provides them with

(A) information useful for understanding abstract logic and the scientific method
(B) the discipline needed in the search for truth
(C) inspiration for their best writing
(D) clues to the interpretation of symbolic experience
(E) the means of resolving conflicts between the
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Re: Despite their many differences of temperament and of literary  [#permalink]

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New post 21 Nov 2018, 10:25
1
aragonn wrote:
workout - Explanation for question no 8 pls ?



aragonn Question asks the idea of relation an organic relationship between the self and the cosmos is important for these writers because

Let`s apply POE

(A) enables them to assert the importance of the democratic ethic ( this option is out of scope, because democratic ethic is only one of the assumption from whole passage + irrelevant )

(B) justifies their-concept of the freedom of the individual WRONG I would say only one side out of many their beliefs and assumptions

(C) sustains their faith in the existence of a deity (HINT: if you answered the 1st question correctly it can help you to keep this option so far) keep it. Meanwhile let`s move to the next option.


(D) is the foundation of their humanistic view of existence ( it is nowhere mentioned in the passage that is the foundation ) out of scope

(E) is the basis for their claim that the writer is a seer (though they conceived writer as a seer, this option doesn’t answer the target question WHY the organic relationship was important ? conceiving as a seer was just one of the transitional stages to their primary goal.



As you see I eliminated A, B, D, and E. now you need to get back to C option.

Below is the last sentence of the last paragraph, the key words are in bold. So they achieved confidence in their metaphysical insights. Metaphysical - means transcending physical matter or the laws of nature. Clearly option C mentions faith in deity.


These writers' faith in the imagination and in themselves as practitioners of imagination led them to conceive of the writer as a seer and enabled them to achieve supreme confidence in their own moral and metaphysical insights.
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Re: Despite their many differences of temperament and of literary  [#permalink]

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New post 22 Nov 2018, 07:36
aragonn dave13

I have corrected option E for Question 6 and added the official explanations. Thank you for reporting the issue.
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Re: Despite their many differences of temperament and of literary  [#permalink]

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New post 24 Nov 2018, 21:12
Please someone explain Q6, Q7 and Q9.
Thank you.
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Re: Despite their many differences of temperament and of literary &nbs [#permalink] 24 Nov 2018, 21:12
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