My inclination is that the governor will break news, both on traditional media and on his networks.
That inclination may well be a minor note in his decision to resign.
A top adviser to several presidents, including Obama, supported that inclination.
“The inclination of the human heart is evil from youth,” the Yahwist explains.
“To get up and soothe is not my inclination,” says a defiant Romney.
If, indeed, I thought myself at liberty to consult my own inclination, I should have stood aloof from the conflict.
I believe I have no lawful right to do so, and I have no inclination to do so.
The elder never married, and the younger had no inclination to take that step a second time.
Indeed, Madam, you did me justice to say, I have no inclination to marry at all.
He was spoiled, and showed an inclination to rebel when William resumed the reins of government.
"condition of being mentally disposed" (to do something), late 14c., from Middle French inclination (14c.) and directly from Latin inclinationem (nominative inclinatio) "a leaning, bending," figuratively "tendency, bias, favor," noun of action from past participle stem of inclinare (see incline). Meaning "action of bending toward" (something) is from early 15c. That of "amount of a slope" is from 1799.
inclination in·cli·na·tion (ĭn'klə-nā'shən)
A deviation or the degree of deviation from the horizontal or vertical; a slant.
The deviation of the long axis of a tooth from perpendicular.
A tendency toward a certain condition or character.
A characteristic disposition to do, prefer, or favor one thing rather than another; a propensity.