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Usage examples for inclined

  1. The Master inclined his head. – Brother Copas by Sir Arthur Thomas Quiller-Couch
  2. For it's myself would have to pay it if there was, and that's what I'd not be inclined to do. – General John Regan 1913 by George A. Birmingham
  3. I don't feel inclined to listen to anything to- night. – The Cattle-Baron's Daughter by Harold Bindloss
  4. Not having " just had her dinner," and feeling very much inclined for her tea, Griselda ran home at a great rate. – The Cuckoo Clock by Mrs. Molesworth
  5. Ermengarde is inclined to be too forward as it is. – The Children of Wilton Chase by Mrs. L. T. Meade
  6. Pray let me know whether your man leaves you, and how you stand inclined to him I offer you. – The-Love-Letters-of-Dorothy-Osborne-to-Sir-William-Temple-1652-54 by Osborne, Dorothy
  7. I was inclined to like Miss Suydam. – The Firing Line by Robert W. Chambers
  8. Bobby was not inclined to spare her. – Fortitude by Hugh Walpole
  9. And you're not inclined to doubt them now. – Ravensdene Court by J. S. (Joseph Smith) Fletcher
  10. " I'm inclined to think you'd better leave it alone," Andrew replied meaningly. – Johnstone of the Border by Harold Bindloss
  11. Foyle inclined his head. – The Grell Mystery by Frank Froest
  12. The Marquis, on the other hand, seemed inclined to joke. – A Royal Prisoner by Pierre Souvestre Marcel Allain
  13. Called later to see my dearest Maraboutess, with whom I was almost inclined to fall in love. – Travels in the Great Desert of Sahara, in the Years of 1845 and 1846 by James Richardson
  14. He was inclined to keep it off. – Yellow-Cap and Other Fairy-Stories For Children by Julian Hawthorne
  15. Deane inclined his head slowly. – The Golden Web by Anthony Partridge
  16. And why are you so much inclined to take his part? – Old Ebenezer by Opie Read
  17. Honest, I ain't, Mr. Ellins, says I. I am inclined to believe that, says he; but what about the other person? – Torchy by Sewell Ford
  18. We are inclined to think that the Mountain- men called it a " glorious" victory. – The Madman and the Pirate by R.M. Ballantyne
  19. I'm inclined to think there must be a mistake. – The Vicar of Bullhampton by Anthony Trollope
  20. Nono was not inclined to talk about his father, and Pelle would not force his confidence. – The Golden House by Mrs. Woods Baker
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