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Now that these key words are underlined, it will be easy for you to identify which text you need to skim through to find the answer for each blank space.

  • Now the key is to try and MATCH each paragraph (with missing words) to one of the four texts. Go to the first paragraph and skim read only as much as you need to be able to identify which text you need to look at to find the answers. Generally each paragraph can be matched to a specific text and most of the answers to the blanks can be found in this text.
  • However, sometimes one or two of the words you need for a particular paragraph will be in a different text to the one you have used to find most of the answers. Watch out for this and try and identify this as soon as possible so you do not waste time reading the same paragraph.
  • This concludes Part 1 of How to Succeed in Reading Part A. More tips can be found in Part 2 of How to Succeed in Reading Part A.

    It is true that Joan Rydon and myself supported Hugo Wolfsohn. But so, did Colin Rubenstein. Professor Manne presents me as an opponent of him in 1975 – so much so that he expressed surprise that I supported him concerning a column he wrote about La Trobe University in  New Society  in 1984. This is another myth. Robert and I played squash at La Trobe throughout 1975. He visited my house in Hawthorn along with his wife and baby in the early 1980s. And, at Robert’s request, I introduced him to John Howard in 1984 with whom he wished to discuss the issue of Indo-Chinese refugees. Robert also visited me at The Sydney Institute in the early 1990s where he asked for advice as to how he might help raise funds for  Quadrant  which he was then editing.

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