PTE Practice Test 22 - Reading (Reorder Paragraphs)

PTE Practice Test 22 – Reading (Reorder Paragraphs)

Reorder Paragraphs  – It requires test takers to be familiar with the organization and cohesion of academic texts and arrange text in a single correct order.

In case you are facing difficulty solving Reorder paragraphs, read our Tips & Tricks on Reorder Paragraphs.

PTE Practice Test  – Reorder Paragraphs

  • Re-order / Rearrange the sentence in such a way that make sense. #1

[A]. Such a man goes on working hard and even if he fails he is never downcast.
[B]. It is therefore, the man who labours hard with a strong resolution and an unshaken will, who achieves success and makes his fortune.
[C]. In turn failures make him all the more determined and resolute and he persists in his task till he attains the desired success.
[D]. A man who possesses a strong will and firm determination finds all difficulties solved.
[E]. To him there are a thousand ways open to steer clear of all dangers and difficulties.



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  • Re-order / Rearrange the sentence in such a way that make sense. #2

[A]. In every page of his work one can see a consciousness that society is wrong somewhere at the root; it is when one asks ‘Which root?’ that one begins to grasp his position.
[B]. Whatever else Dickens may have been, he was not a hole-and-corner soul-saver, the kind of well-meaning idiot who thinks that the world will be perfect if you amend a few bylaws and abolish a few anomalies.
[C]. It is worth comparing him with Charles Reade, for instance; Reade was a much better-informed man than Dickens, and in some ways more public-spirited; he really hated the abuses he could understand, he showed them up in a series of novels which for all their absurdity are extremely readable, and he probably helped to alter public opinion on a few minor but important points.
[D]. But it was quite beyond him to grasp that, given the existing form of society, certain evils CANNOT be remedied; fasten upon this or that minor abuse, expose it, drag it into the open, bring it before a British jury, and all will be well that is how he sees it.
[E]. Dickens at any rate never imagined that you can cure pimples by cutting them off.



  • Re-order / Rearrange the sentence in such a way that make sense. #3

[A]. “By reality and perfection I mean the same thing,” he says; but elsewhere we find the definition: “By good I shall mean that which we certainly know to be useful to us.”
[B]. Both views are to be found in Heraclitus: “Good and ill are one,” he says, but again, “To God all things are fair and good and right, but men hold some things wrong and some right.”
[C]. Mysticism maintains that all evil is illusory, and sometimes maintains the same view as regards good, but more often holds that all Reality is good.
[D]. Thus perfection belongs to Reality in its own nature, but goodness is relative to ourselves and our needs, and disappears in an impartial survey.
[E]. A similar twofold position is to be found in Spinoza, but he uses the word “perfection” when he means to speak of the good that is not merely human.



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