Critic: An art historian argues that because fifteenth- century European paintings were generally more planimetric (t...

Deke on May 10, 2019

“Presumes without providing warrant”

I got this one right, but i see in the test a few times it says the phrase presumes without providing warrant, is my assumption correct that this basically means incorrectly assumes without justification?

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Ravi on May 10, 2019

@Deke, your assumption is correct—that's precisely what it means. Let us know if you have any more questions!

hannahnaylor5 on October 11, 2019

Could you please remind me what "takes for granted" means in LSAT context?

shunhe on December 26, 2019

Hi @hannahnaylor5,

"Takes for granted" is used in a pretty similar way to its colloquial usage. Essentially, if you take A for granted, you are asserting A as correct even though B might be correct as well. For example, if I say that Popeye's has the best chicken sandwich, I'm taking for granted that other chains don't have better chicken sandwiches. Hope this helps.

bingolawyer on January 3, 2020

Could I interchange that phrase with "assumes"?