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William Shakespeare, though long considered as being one of

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Senior Manager
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William Shakespeare, though long considered as being one of [#permalink]

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New post 02 Jul 2006, 16:01
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William Shakespeare, though long considered as being one of the finest writers in English or any other language, was the subject of speculation over the years that he was not the real author of works attributed by him.


1. William Shakespeare, though long considered as being one of the finest writers in English or any other language, was the subject of speculation over the years that he was not the real author of works attributed by him.
2. William Shakespeare, though long considered as one of the finest writers in English or any other language, has been the subject of speculation over the years that he was not the real author of works attributed to him.
3. William Shakespeare, though long considered to be one of the finest writers in English or any other language, was the subject of speculation over the years that he was not the real author of works attributed to him.
4. William Shakespeare, though long considered one of the finest writers in English or any other language, has been the subject of speculation over the years that he was not the real author of works attributed to him.
5. William Shakespeare, though long considered to be one of the finest writers in English, was over the years the subject of speculation that he had not been the real author of works attributed by him.

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Re: SC: shakespeare [#permalink]

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New post 02 Jul 2006, 16:11
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its blind D. donot even pay a single second to any other ACs.

quick tip: when a question has considered, the correct one is the one that has "bare consider (or considered)".

"consider as, consider to be, consider being" are always wrong.

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Schools: Completed at SAID BUSINESS SCHOOL, OXFORD - Class of 2008
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New post 02 Jul 2006, 18:52
Dead set D.

"considered" don't need "as" or infinitive or "to be" etc.
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SAID BUSINESS SCHOOL, OXFORD - MBA CLASS OF 2008

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 [#permalink]

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New post 05 Jul 2006, 20:59
Another (D). The present perfect tense reconfirms what MA says.

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Re: SC: shakespeare [#permalink]

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New post 06 Jul 2006, 08:40
MA wrote:
its blind D. donot even pay a single second to any other ACs.

quick tip: when a question has considered, the correct one is the one that has "bare consider (or considered)".

"consider as, consider to be, consider being" are always wrong.


Agree with you 100%... Learned this couple days back... really a HUGE help to eliminate wrong choices and is very often used on GMAT!!!

D is 100% correct

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Re: SC: shakespeare   [#permalink] 06 Jul 2006, 08:40
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William Shakespeare, though long considered as being one of

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