indisposed

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in·dis·posed

 (ĭn′dĭ-spōzd′)
adj.
1. Mildly ill.
2. Averse; disinclined: was clearly indisposed to grant their request.

indisposed

(ˌɪndɪˈspəʊzd)
adj
1. sick or ill
2. unwilling
[C15: from Latin indispositus disordered]
indisposition n

in•dis•posed

(ˌɪn dɪˈspoʊzd)

adj.
1. sick or ill, esp. slightly.
2. disinclined or unwilling; averse: indisposed to help.
[1375–1425; late Middle English: out of order, not suitable]
in`dis•pos′ed•ness, n.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Adj.1.indisposed - somewhat ill or prone to illnessindisposed - somewhat ill or prone to illness; "my poor ailing grandmother"; "feeling a bit indisposed today"; "you look a little peaked"; "feeling poorly"; "a sickly child"; "is unwell and can't come to work"
ill, sick - affected by an impairment of normal physical or mental function; "ill from the monotony of his suffering"
2.indisposed - (usually followed by `to') strongly opposedindisposed - (usually followed by `to') strongly opposed; "antipathetic to new ideas"; "averse to taking risks"; "loath to go on such short notice"; "clearly indisposed to grant their request"
disinclined - unwilling because of mild dislike or disapproval; "disinclined to say anything to anybody"

indisposed

adjective
1. ill, poorly (informal), sick, crook (Austral. & N.Z. informal), ailing, unwell, laid up (informal), under the weather, confined to bed, on the sick list (informal) The speaker was regrettably indisposed.
ill well, sound, fit, healthy, fine, hardy
2. unwilling, reluctant, loath, disinclined, averse He seemed indisposed to chat.

indisposed

adjective
1. Affected or tending to be affected with minor health problems:
2. Not inclined or willing to do or undertake:
Translations
مُتَوَعِّك، مُنْحَرِف الصِّحَّه
indisponovaný
indisponeretutilpas
lasinn
negaluojantis
nevesels
indisponovaný
keyifsizrahatsız

indisposed

[ˌɪndɪsˈpəʊzd] ADJ (= ill) → indispuesto; (= disinclined) → poco dispuesto (to do sth a hacer algo)

indisposed

[ˌɪndɪˈspəʊzd] adj (= unwell) → indisposé(e), souffrant(e)

indisposed

adj
(= unwell)unwohl, indisponiert (geh), → unpässlich (geh)
(= disinclined) to be indisposed to do somethingnicht gewillt or geneigt sein, etw zu tun

indisposed

[ˌɪndɪsˈpəʊzd] adj (frm)
a. (unwell) → indisposto/a
b. (unwilling) → poco incline

indisposed

(indiˈspəuzd) adjective
(slightly) ill. The princess is indisposed and has cancelled her engagements.
ˈinˌdispoˈsition noun

indisposed

a. maldispuesto-a; indispuesto-a;
v.
to become ___enfermarse.
References in classic literature ?
Pickwick, with sundry blushes, produced the following little tale, as having been 'edited' by himself, during his recent indisposition, from his notes of Mr.
Doth any man doubt, that if there were taken out of men's minds, vain opinions, flattering hopes, false valuations, imaginations as one would, and the like, but it would leave the minds, of a number of men, poor shrunken things, full of melancholy and indisposition, and unpleasing to themselves?
With the instinct of the true cavalryman and a particular indisposition to the discharge of firearms, he drew his saber.
In one line by itself was an announcement of the first night of a new melodrama; in another line by itself was an announcement of the last six nights of an old one; a third line was devoted to the re-engagement of the unrivalled African Knife- swallower, who had kindly suffered himself to be prevailed upon to forego his country engagements for one week longer; a fourth line announced that Mr Snittle Timberry, having recovered from his late severe indisposition, would have the honour of appearing that evening; a fifth line said that there were 'Cheers, Tears, and Laughter
Nothing but real indisposition could occasion this extraordinary delay.
He felt a curious indisposition to speak, a queer sort of desire to wait on the chance of hearing more.