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inclined
used in The Odyssey by Homer (translated by: Butcher & Lang)

3 uses
  • But now thy heart was inclined to ask of my grievous troubles, that I may mourn for more exceeding sorrow.
    Book 9 (2% in)
  • Ah, if but grey-eyed Athene were inclined to love thee, as once she cared exceedingly for the renowned Odysseus in the land of the Trojans, where we Achaeans were sore afflicted, for never yet have I seen the gods show forth such manifest love, as then did Pallas Athene standing manifest by him,— if she would be pleased so to love thee and to care for thee, then might certain of them clean forget their marriage.'
    Book 3 (43% in)
  • Nay, thralls are no more inclined to honest service when their masters have lost the dominion, for Zeus, of the far-borne voice, takes away the half of a man's virtue, when the day of slavery comes upon him.'
    Book 17 (52% in)

There are no more uses of "inclined" in The Odyssey by Homer (translated by: Butcher & Lang).

Typical Usage  (best examples)
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