English version


From Longman Dictionary of Contemporary Englishinclinedin‧clined /ɪnˈklaɪnd/ ●○○ adjective  1 be inclined to agree/think/believe etc2 be inclined to do something/inclined to something3 be/feel inclined (to do something)4 artistically/musically/mathematically etc inclined5 HORIZONTALsloping or leaning in a particular direction
Examples from the Corpus
inclinedIt is not easy in a country as hierarchically inclined as ours to continually question authority in a constructive way.When the telephone rang yet again, she was inclined not to answer it.I must admit the Hockin style was inclined to be more racy than that I used for the Gazette.It manipulates the environment, and it is able to enforce moral duties on those who are inclined to disregard them.Anyone inclined to mock this suggestion should note that the armed services are perhaps the most respected institution in Britain today.More orthodox scholars are inclined to scoff at such theories.Or did he, as some are inclined to think, actually invent it?Since plaintiffs naturally inclined to value their lost property exorbitantly, defendants did have reason to think seriously about restoring it.