Patience seems to be prudence, in this case; to indispose them, would do no good, and might do harm.
I did not wish to indispose him still further by an appearance of marked curiosity.
The cause which inspired this appeal will indispose the candid reader to any criticism of its exuberant language.
We indispose the French government, and they will retract their offer of the treaty of commerce.
We may now manage so to deal with the rest as to indispose them for further pursuit.
The sympathy manifested for this science at Montpellier was quite enough to indispose toward it the faculty of Paris.
It is matter of familiar remark that the tendency of warm climates is to relax the human constitution and indispose to labor.
Spirits are decidedly prejudicial, and indispose to bodily exertion.
The cause in which this document was written will indispose the candid reader to any criticism of its somewhat exuberant language.
The path now became steep and rather difficult; so much so, indeed, as to indispose them all to conversation.
indispose in·dis·pose (ĭn'dĭ-spōz')
v. in·dis·posed, in·dis·pos·ing, in·dis·pos·es
To cause to be or feel ill; sicken.