In`dis*pose" (?), v. t. [imp. & p. p. Indisposed (?); p. pr. & vb. n. Indisposing.] [OE. indispos indisposed, feeble, or F. indispos'e indisposed. See In- not, and Dispose.]


To render unfit or unsuited; to disqualify.


To disorder slightly as regards health; to make somewhat.


It made him rather indisposed than sick. Walton.


To disincline; to render averse or unfavorable; as, a love of pleasure indisposes the mind to severe study; the pride and selfishness of men indispose them to religious duties.

The king was sufficiently indisposed towards the persons, or the principles, of Calvin's disciples. Clarendon.


© Webster 1913.

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