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1) "One may say that the Pyrrhonist is inclined to believe that there are other human beings, but evidently this is not the same as actually believing it."

2) "It is perfectly possible for a humanitarian Pyrrhonist to abandon his philanthropic attitude. One might object that this kind of change is possible only if one believes that there are objective grounds for doing it."

3) "He may wish to persuade others because he find the very fact of doing it pleasant."

In these examples, should I use "so" instead of "it"?
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Hi,

1) "One may say that the Pyrrhonist is inclined to believe that there are other human beings, but evidently this is not the same as actually believing it." I'd say 'it'.

2) "It is perfectly possible for a humanitarian Pyrrhonist to abandon his philanthropic attitude. One might object that this kind of change is possible only if one believes that there are objective grounds for doing it." Here, I prefer 'so'.

3) "He may wish to persuade others because he find the very fact of doing it pleasant."Here, I prefer 'so'.

Clive
Comments  
Ok, thanks Clive.