inclined to do

inclined to do something

to tend to do something; to lean toward doing something. Tom is inclined to tell jokes when he is with a group of people. I am inclined to go to the beach tomorrow if it doesn't rain.
See also: inclined
References in periodicals archive ?
When the government get their act together, I feel the public will feel more inclined to do the same.
Stoneman said he will continue to try to improve the club, but he may be less inclined to do so with Clement off the market.
He had been led to believe that active participation was rather easily achieved by supervision of repairs, approval of lease terms and tenants, and other rather routine chores that he would be inclined to do in any event.
Without accountability, people inclined to do bad things become emboldened.
s divine trinity of Eli Broad, Ed Roski and Michael Ovitz substitute all their grandiose rhetoric with millions and millions of their own dollars, which they're obviously not inclined to do.
Now, people are coming forward and reporting it, whereas in the past, they may not have been inclined to do so.