Origin of disinclined
verb (used with or without object), dis·in·clined, dis·in·clin·ing.
Origin of disincline
Examples from the Web for disinclined
Once people believe something, they are disinclined to change their minds—even when overwhelming evidence suggests they should.
But Hagel just as quickly shut down the suggestion, saying he was disinclined to review the policy formally.Yes to LGB, No to T: The Pentagon Still Has a Transgender Ban|Tim Mak|October 21, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Kelly is usually so disinclined toward politics that his voter registration shows no party affiliation.Ray Kelly Has to Run for New York City Mayor. How Could He Not?|Michael Daly|June 4, 2013|DAILY BEAST
Both Link and Walsh remember Obama as disinclined to engage unless he already held an overwhelming advantage.
He was looking for bad trouble in that direction, and was disinclined to speak about it beforehand.Greenmantle|John Buchan
Kutusoff and the generals were disinclined to carry the war into Germany.History of Modern Europe 1972-1878|C. A. Fyffe
After the order was given for clearing the court room, I saw a man standing behind the rail, who was disinclined to leave.
It has only made him discontented and disinclined to unfold his arms.
But the Upper House steadily supported Estrup, who was disinclined to accept any such compromise.