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# In India in which the Constitution has the word ‘secular’ in their

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In India in which the Constitution has the word ‘secular’ in their  [#permalink]

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18 Sep 2018, 07:00
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Difficulty:

25% (medium)

Question Stats:

79% (01:12) correct 21% (01:21) wrong based on 42 sessions

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In India in which the Constitution has the word ‘secular’ in their preamble, nobody, despite ecclesiastically exalted, is above the laws.

A) In India in which the Constitution has the word ‘secular’ in their preamble, nobody, despite ecclesiastically exalted, is above the laws.

B) In India where the Constitution has the word ‘secular’ in their preamble, nobody, however ecclesiastically exalted, is above the law.

C) In India the Constitutions have the word ‘secular’ in their preambles, nobody, despite ecclesiastically exalted, is above the laws.

D) In India the Constitution which has the word ‘secular’ in its preamble, nobody, despite ecclesiastically exalted, is above the law.

E) In India where the Constitution has the word ‘secular’ in its preamble, nobody, however ecclesiastically exalted, is above the law.

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Re: In India in which the Constitution has the word ‘secular’ in their  [#permalink]

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18 Sep 2018, 07:08
Harshgmat wrote:
In India in which the Constitution has the word ‘secular’ in their preamble, nobody, despite ecclesiastically exalted, is above the laws.

A) In India in which the Constitution has the word ‘secular’ in their preamble, nobody, despite ecclesiastically exalted, is above the laws. Pronoun error

B) In India where the Constitution has the word ‘secular’ in their preamble, nobody, however ecclesiastically exalted, is above the law.Pronoun error

C) In India the Constitutions have the word ‘secular’ in their preambles, nobody, despite ecclesiastically exalted, is above the laws.Pronoun error

D) In India the Constitution which has the word ‘secular’ in its preamble, nobody, despite ecclesiastically exalted, is above the law. Don't know what is error exactly but it does not makes much sense

E) In India where the Constitution has the word ‘secular’ in its preamble, nobody, however ecclesiastically exalted, is above the law.This one is much better and clear than D
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Re: In India in which the Constitution has the word ‘secular’ in their  [#permalink]

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18 Sep 2018, 07:09
Harshgmat wrote:
In India in which the Constitution has the word ‘secular’ in their preamble, nobody, despite ecclesiastically exalted, is above the laws.

A) In India in which the Constitution has the word ‘secular’ in their preamble, nobody, despite ecclesiastically exalted, is above the laws.

B) In India where the Constitution has the word ‘secular’ in their preamble, nobody, however ecclesiastically exalted, is above the law.

C) In India the Constitutions have the word ‘secular’ in their preambles, nobody, despite ecclesiastically exalted, is above the laws.

D) In India the Constitution which has the word ‘secular’ in its preamble, nobody, despite ecclesiastically exalted, is above the law.

E) In India where the Constitution has the word ‘secular’ in its preamble, nobody, however ecclesiastically exalted, is above the law.

Answer must be (E) looks best among the rest , errors in other options highlighted in RED.
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Re: In India in which the Constitution has the word ‘secular’ in their  [#permalink]

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18 Sep 2018, 07:32
Harshgmat wrote:
In India in which the Constitution has the word ‘secular’ in their preamble, nobody, despite ecclesiastically exalted, is above the laws.

A) In India in which the Constitution has the word ‘secular’ in their preamble, nobody, despite ecclesiastically exalted, is above the laws.

B) In India where the Constitution has the word ‘secular’ in their preamble, nobody, however ecclesiastically exalted, is above the law.

C) In India the Constitutions have the word ‘secular’ in their preambles, nobody, despite ecclesiastically exalted, is above the laws.

D) In India the Constitution which has the word ‘secular’ in its preamble, nobody, despite ecclesiastically exalted, is above the law.

E) In India where the Constitution has the word ‘secular’ in its preamble, nobody, however ecclesiastically exalted, is above the law.

+1 for E

A) In India in which the Constitution has the word ‘secular’ in their preamble, nobody, despite ecclesiastically exalted, is above the laws. --> Pronoun error

B) In India where the Constitution has the word ‘secular’ in their preamble, nobody, however ecclesiastically exalted, is above the law.

C) In India the Constitutions have the word ‘secular’ in their preambles, nobody, despite ecclesiastically exalted, is above the laws.

D) In India the Constitution which has the word ‘secular’ in its preamble, nobody, despite ecclesiastically exalted, is above the law. --> Which changes the meaning, despite is not apt

E) In India where the Constitution has the word ‘secular’ in its preamble, nobody, however ecclesiastically exalted, is above the law. --> Removes pronoun error and conveys the intended meaning
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Re: In India in which the Constitution has the word ‘secular’ in their  [#permalink]

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18 Sep 2018, 07:49
A,B,C are clearly out due to pronoun (their) error.
In D, "Which" is a non essential modifier giving us additional information about constitution but it's not separated by a comma. Can we consider this an error?
In E, Where is correctly referring to a place "India" but "However" doesn't fit here.
However, I marked E as it is best option among the given five options. Request some feedback on this analysis.
Re: In India in which the Constitution has the word ‘secular’ in their &nbs [#permalink] 18 Sep 2018, 07:49
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