Definition of Indisposing
1. indispose [v] - See also: indispose
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Lexicographical Neighbors of Indisposing
Literary usage of Indisposing
Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:
1. Evidence on Drunkenness Presented to the House of Commons by James Silk Buckingham (1834)
"The influence of spirits in withering the intellectual powers, and in indisposing the mind to intellectual exertion, and particularly in ..."
2. Annual Report by Cincinnati (Ohio). Board of Education, Cincinnati (Ohio), Board of Education (1893)
"Prominent among disposing or indisposing elements is the lack of proper pecuniary remuneration. The salaries provided by our Board are not only too meager ..."
3. The Dictionary of National Biography by Sidney Lee (1908)
"... weak ministry in 1827-8 the king assumed considerable freedom indisposing of patronage and appointments without ..."
4. Technology Review by Massachusetts Institute of Technology Association of Class Secretaries, Massachusetts Institute of Technology Alumni Association (1906)
"... other structures, conduces to excessive objectivity, indisposing him to expression without use of the hand or to apprehension without use of the eye. ..."
5. The Works of Alexander Hamilton by Alexander Hamilton (1904)
"... either from the bias of temper, habit, infirmity of body, or some other cause, indisposing or disqualifying them for the toils of the country. ..."
6. The American Journal of the Medical Sciences by Southern Society for Clinical Investigation (U.S.) (1874)
"... the fear—natural to all except the most depraved—of infecting others; actual bodily discomfort, indisposing to the performance of the venereal act, etc. ..."