English version

be/feel inclined (to do something)

From Longman Dictionary of Contemporary Englishbe/feel inclined (to do something)be/feel inclined (to do something)to want to do something, but without having a strong desire It was Sunday morning, and she was not inclined to get up yet. You can visit our chat rooms, if you feel so inclined. inclined
Examples from the Corpus
be/feel inclined (to do something)I would be inclined to add an external canister filter to your set-up, such as an Eheim 2215.Still, when he makes a statement such as you refer to, I would be inclined to believe him.The faster the heart beats the more rapidly we may be inclined to breathe and the more oxygen we take in.We might be inclined to reject the arrangement because it seems unattractive and not what we want.We naturally feel inclined to reject these theories for that reason.I would be inclined to remove the odd fish, though.After reading this book, you might be inclined to think so.The Fed chief implied the central bank might be inclined to wait until its March 20 meeting before taking such a step.
Pictures of the day
What are these?
Click on the pictures to check.