English version

be inclined to agree/think/believe etc

From Longman Dictionary of Contemporary Englishbe inclined to agree/think/believe etcbe inclined to agree/think/believe etcto hold a particular opinion, but not very strongly Arthur has some strange ideas, but on this occasion I’m inclined to agree with him. inclined
Examples from the Corpus
be inclined to agree/think/believe etcBefore then, we are inclined to believe only hip jazz musicians and self-destructive beat poets did dope.I am inclined to believe the police.Some conservative politicians were inclined to agree.Still, when he makes a statement such as you refer to, I would be inclined to believe him.Or did he, as some are inclined to think, actually invent it?We are inclined to think of connections between earlier and later events rather than connections between simultaneous events.After reading this book, you might be inclined to think so.You are inclined to agree with their judgement.
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