I was so indisposed that I would have excited the compassion of the most indifferent.
Anglique knew her power, and was not indisposed to excess in the exercise of it.
I trust Mlle. Marie is only indisposed, not seriously ill, is she, Claudine?
Our bodies, when we were ill or indisposed, were accustomed to her attentions.
Yes; I told him you were indisposed, and couldn't stand excitement.
He was an athlete not indisposed to lead the strenuous life.
He told the servant he was indisposed and requested he might not be disturbed.
"Miss Lily is indisposed, and cannot see any one," announced the maid.
He then rested for a while, being in need of quiet, as he was indisposed.
He replied that he was indisposed,—and well indeed he might feel so.
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.