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inclined
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Sample Sentences Using
inclined -- as in: I'm inclined to
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as in: I'm inclined to Define
a tendency; in the mood; or an attitude that favors something
  • I’m inclined to believe him.
  • I was inclined to laugh, but overcame the urge.
  • he had an inclination to give up too easily
  • inclined to believe conspiracy theories

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  • Facts are stubborn things; and whatever may be our wishes, our inclinations, or the dictates of our passion, they cannot alter the state of facts and evidence.
    John Adams
  • her inclination is for classical music
  • Their language inclines us to believe them
  • Follow your inclinations with due regard to the policeman round the corner.
    W. Somerset Maugham
  • Wherever there is authority, there is a natural inclination to disobedience.
    Thomas Haliburton
  • We’ve all heard that we have to learn from our mistakes, but I think it’s more important to learn from successes. If you learn only from your mistakes, you are inclined to learn only errors.
    .
    Norman Vincent Peale

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  • That which is common to the greatest number has the least care bestowed upon it. ...everybody is more inclined to neglect the duty which he expects another to fulfill.
    Aristotle
  • It was noticed that whenever he seemed on the point of coming to an agreement with Frederick, Snowball was declared to be in hiding at Foxwood, while, when he inclined toward Pilkington, Snowball was said to be at Pinchfield.
    George Orwell  --  Animal Farm
  • It was also, and as importantly, a long overdue opportunity for everyone so inclined to express publicly his guilt and sins, under the cover of accusations against the victims.
    Arthur Miller  --  The Crucible
  • You give us a look in at the station whenever you feel so inclined.
    Edith Nesbit  --  The Railway Children
  • ...one can no more be inclined to love without loving than we can have eyes without seeing.
    Henry Fielding  --  Tom Jones
  • My wife and Franz were left behind, for our proposed work was even more horrible than that of the preceding day; they could not assist, and had no inclination to witness it.
    Johann Wyss  --  The Swiss Family Robinson
  • she had had no inclination to fetch them from the library.
    George Eliot  --  Middlemarch
  • I counsel you to resist firmly every temptation which would incline you to look back:
    Charlotte Bronte  --  Jane Eyre
  • (To him, arguing nobly against her inclinations) But George, maybe it’s very important for you to go and learn all that,
    Thornton Wilder  --  Our Town
  • did dissuade Great Herod to incline himself to Caesar
    William Shakespeare  --  Antony and Cleopatra
  • But I simply fail to see the relevance of the subject to a person of my inclinations and ambitions.
    David Almond  --  Kit’s Wilderness
  • He always brings something with him; the first day it was a dried flower of some sort, blue it was, the second day a winter pear, the third an onion, you never know what he will bring, although he inclines to the fruits and vegetables;
    Margaret Atwood  --  Alias Grace
  • Rather, they determined that it was the fault of human personality—of humankind’s inclination toward evil, in whatever form that is.
    Veronica Roth  --  Divergent
  • Two boys from Carvahall wrestled nearby, but he felt no inclination to join them.
    Christopher Paolini  --  Eragon
  • Suppressing a strong inclination to laugh, I ...
    H.G. Wells  --  The Time Machine
  • ...they felt no inclination to talk to one another about...
    C.S. Lewis  --  The Horse and His Boy
  • I wish’d to live without committing any fault at any time; I would conquer all that either natural inclination, custom, or company might lead me into.
    Benjamin Franklin  --  The Autobiography of Benjamin Franklin
  • Catherine had neither time nor inclination to answer.
    Jane Austen  --  Northanger Abbey
  • Edward seemed to have as great an inclination to walk out of the room again, as to advance farther into it.
    Jane Austen  --  Sense and Sensibility
  • They had no inclination to listen to her.
    Jane Austen  --  Persuasion
  • ...he checked his inclination to laugh, and said quietly...
    George Eliot  --  The Mill on the Floss
  • But there’s a war on now, or there will be, and I don’t have the time or the inclination to follow around after you, trying to make sure you don’t get one of us killed!
    Cassandra Clare  --  City of Glass
  • I shall always be your sincere friend, without any inclination to nearer intimacy,
    Daniel Defoe  --  Moll Flanders
  • After replying to the old man’s greeting he showed no inclination to continue in talk, although they still walked side by side, for the elder traveller seemed to desire company.
    Thomas Hardy  --  The Return of the Native
  • "I’m inclined to believe you need the psychiatrist," said Montag.
    Ray Bradbury  --  Fahrenheit 451
  • This was all she was inclined to say on the subject.
    Barbara Kingsolver  --  The Bean Trees
  • I hope when you receive this news of your sister’s forward behavior you will not be shocked or inclined to judge me harshly.
    Alice Walker  --  The Color Purple
  • Next day I was inclined to think that I had made a mistake, and by the day after I was sure of it.
    Arthur Conan Doyle  --  The Adventures of Sherlock Holmes
  • Mrs. Bennet had been strongly inclined to ask them to stay and dine there that day; but...
    Jane Austen  --  Pride and Prejudice
  • they were inclined to be grumpy
    J.R.R. Tolkien  --  The Hobbit
  • She was inclined to think the whole business nonsense
    H.G. Wells  --  The Invisible Man
  • the Dodo had paused as if it thought that SOMEBODY ought to speak, and no one else seemed inclined to say anything.
    Lewis Carroll  --  Alice’s Adventures in Wonderland
  • we feel inclined to sit down
    Rudyard Kipling  --  The Jungle Book
  • ...and neither she nor anyone else felt inclined to talk about the wardrobe at all.
    C.S. Lewis  --  The Lion, the Witch and the Wardrobe
  • I am inclined to think that...
    H.G. Wells  --  The War of the Worlds
  • inclined to be irritated
    Robert Louis Stevenson  --  Dr. Jekyll and Mr. Hyde
  • I am very much inclined to think that
    Jane Austen  --  Emma
  • There Joe ... informed me ... that I was to take a little nourishment at stated frequent times, whether I felt inclined for it or not, and that I was to submit myself to all his orders.
    Charles Dickens  --  Great Expectations
  • no one had seen her shed tears; she was simply grave and inclined to shake her head and sigh, almost imperceptibly,
    George Eliot  --  Silas Marner
  • The remains of breakfast ... clung to a stack of plates on the low table that no one had seemed inclined to clear away.
    Cassandra Clare  --  City of Bones
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To see samples using other meanings of inclined, 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
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