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inclined
used in The Iliad by Homer - (translated by: Butler)

6 uses
  • Have you no pity upon the Trojans, and would you incline the scales of victory in favour of the Danaans?
    Book 7 (7% in)
  • "Incline your head," said she, "and promise me surely, or else deny me—for you have nothing to fear—that I may learn how greatly you disdain me."
    Book 1 (84% in)
  • See, I incline my head that you may believe me.
    Book 1 (85% in)
  • BOOK VIII Jove forbids the gods to interfere further—There is an even fight till midday, but then Jove inclines the scales of victory in favour of the Trojans, who eventually chase the Achaeans within their wall—Juno and Minerva set out to help the Trojans: Jove sends Iris to turn them back, but later on he promises Juno that she shall have her way in the end— Hector's triumph is stayed by nightfall—The Trojans bivouac on the plain.
    Book 8 (0% in)
  • They went their way by the shore of the sounding sea, and prayed earnestly to earth-encircling Neptune that the high spirit of the son of Aeacus might incline favourably towards them.
    Book 9 (27% in)
  • And King Agamemnon answered, "Menelaus, we both of us need shrewd counsel to save the Argives and our ships, for Jove has changed his mind, and inclines towards Hector's sacrifices rather than ours.
    Book 10 (8% in)

There are no more uses of "inclined" in The Iliad by Homer - (translated by: Butler).

Typical Usage  (best examples)
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