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inclined
used in A Prayer for Owen Meany

10 uses
  • I'M CERTAINLY INCLINED TO AGREE WITH KENNEDY'S ASSESSMENT OF THE VIETNAMESE PROBLEM—WAY BACK IN NINETEEN SIXTY-THREE.
    p. 495.0
  • And Wheelwrights were not inclined toward sympathy to Meanys.
    p. 8.4
  • And given that my best friend was Owen Meany, I was not inclined to much in the way of athletic roughhousing.
    p. 54.6
  • If you shut your eyes—and you were inclined to shut your eyes in Hurd's Church—you could imagine you were in Europe.
    p. 119.8
  • But then, that night, I was inclined to agree with Hester; I thought the red dress was merely Owen's idea of a talisman—an amulet, to ward off the evil powers of that "angel" Owen thought he'd seen.
    p. 146.5
  • Possibly Death had expected that coming for Lydia would have been more of a struggle; having found her and taken her so easily, probably Death felt inclined to stay and take a second soul.
    p. 252.7
  • If a passing Protestant felt inclined to show the statue some small gesture of disrespect, the vigilant nuns would exit their guardhouse on the fly— their black habits flapping with the defiant rancorousness of crows.
    p. 275.6
  • But Owen had anticipated this: he was mechanically inclined, and he'd raised the seat of the pickup so high that Chief Pike hit his head on the roof; Owen had slid the seat so far forward that Chief Pike had considerable difficulty cramming his knees under the dashboard—in fact, Chief Pike was so physically uncomfortable in the cab of the pickup that he cut Owen's test fairly short.
    p. 288.3
  • Nowadays, I'm not sure that Owen was right about that; he was right about most things—but I'm inclined to think that Owen Meany was as worthy of protection as JFK.
    p. 385.4
  • That I am the first cousin of Hester the Molester distinguishes me among my Bishop Strachan students, who are otherwise inclined to view me as fussy and curmudgeonly—a cranky, short-haired type in his corduroys and tweeds, eccentric only in his political tempers and in his nasty habit of tamping the bowl of his pipe with the stump of his amputated index finger.
    p. 520.1

There are no more uses of "inclined" in A Prayer for Owen Meany.

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