To better see all uses of the word
inclined
in
The Age of Innocence
please enable javascript.

inclined
Used In
The Age of Innocence
Show Multiple Meanings
Go to Book Vocabulary

unspecified meaning
  • Archer inclined to the former theory; he fancied that her New York was still completely undifferentiated, and the conjecture nettled him.
  • Archer had always been inclined to think that chance and circumstance played a small part in shaping people’s lots compared with their innate tendency to have things happen to them.

  • Show more
  • Mrs. van der Luyden’s attitude said neither yes nor no, but always appeared to incline to clemency till her thin lips, wavering into the shadow of a smile, made the almost invariable reply: "I shall first have to talk this over with my husband."
  • But being shy and retiring persons, with no natural inclination for their part, they lived as much as possible in the sylvan solitude of Skuytercliff, and when they came to town, declined all invitations on the plea of Mrs. van der Luyden’s health.
  • Her own inclination (after a month with the Paris dressmakers) was for mountaineering in July and swimming in August.
  • His own fancy inclined to Japan.
  • Meanwhile the carriage had worked its way out of the coil about the station, and they were crawling down the slippery incline to the wharf, menaced by swaying coal-carts, bewildered horses, dishevelled express-wagons, and an empty hearse—ah, that hearse!
  • Dr. Carver inclined his leonine head, and the Marchioness continued: "Ah, New York—New York—how little the life of the spirit has reached it!

  • There are no more uses of "inclined" in the book.


To see samples from other sources, click a word sense below:
as in: I'm inclined to Define
a tendency; in the mood; or an attitude that favors something
as in: on an incline or incline his head Define
to be at an angle or to bend
Show Multiple Meanings
Go to Book Vocabulary
verbalworkout.com . . . enhancing vocabulary while reading