- Tue Mar 14, 2017 5:31 pm
It's a lot easier for me to identify what's wrong with with choice (E) than what's good about choice (C).
Choice (E) clearly thinks that the passage is much broader than it truly is. It describes positions on styles in books rather than describing the one position - Haraway's iconoclastic view - in one book, Primate Visions.
Even if Choice (E) used the singular instead of plural to describe the passage, it would have some faults: it ignores everything the passage said about the content of her approach, and instead restricts the passage's primary concern to effects on writing style, which was only dealt with in the third paragraph.
Whether we can call her book a proposal is tricky at first, since the author does not directly refer to it as such. She is challenging the traditional approach according to the beginning of the second paragraph. According to line 22 She proposes a new approach. In the third paragraph she presents an alternative to traditionalist style. And according to the last paragraph readers must get rid of assumptions about science. Taken together, this is enough for me to agree that we can call her book a proposal.