Is the sentence correct?
I am well succed in professional career and I have much prosperity.
- busterwasmycatLv 72 months ago
No, "I am successful in my career, and this has brought me prosperity" is perhaps what you are trying to say. You could say "professional career" although I don't see that it adds anything important. The important thing is being successful, not that you are a professional, in this statement.You have prospered because you have been successful, although one can be successful yet not "prosper" in a financial sense, which is how prosper is typically employed.
I have been quite successful in my career, my career as a professional, if it matters, but I would not say that I have become rich from it. Riches were not the objective. I prospered in the sense of gaining responsibilities and independence and the confidence of the clientele. Those were my goals, so I can say I prospered, but not in a traditional (monetary) sense. I did not suffer financially either, but I definitely did not become rich. I never tried to become rich, to be honest.
- 2 months ago
“Success” and “prosperity” are synonymous. Using them together isn’t good form.
The whole thought behind that sentence could be written:
“I am successful in my professional career.”
My personal writing style is always to say as much as possible with few words.
- Anonymous2 months ago