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In this example: "As with the search for ataraxia, I think that the achievement of this state is not a defining feature of Pyrrhonism. I will argue for this intepretation in what follows", I've replaced "as is the case with" by "as with". Should I do the same in the following cases:

1) As is the case with PH, the Skeptical treatment of efficient causes at AD iii 195–358 should prevent us from interpreting Sextus as asserting that the holding of opinions is the cause of perturbation and unhappiness, whereas the adoption of suspension of judgment is the cause of unperturbedness and happiness.

2) Of course, in this case as well the Skeptic is not committed to any belief, but is simply following the appearances, as is the case with his acting in accordance with the laws and customs of his community.

3) As is the case with these two aspects, I have also argued that the Skeptic does not seem to regard the attainment of ataraxia as an essential part of his Pyrrhonism.

Thanks,

Sextus
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Hello Sextus

I don't think "as is the case" is quite right here – I'd use "as with"!

MrP
Comments  
Ok, thanks P.

Sextus