I was so indisposed that I would have excited the compassion of the most indifferent.
When the day came for departure the Leopard Woman was indisposed, and could not travel.
I trust Mlle. Marie is only indisposed, not seriously ill, is she, Claudine?
Miss Howard, who for two days had been indisposed, was still in her room.
Yes; I told him you were indisposed, and couldn't stand excitement.
And then the cunning stroke of implying that her sister was not indisposed to listen to me.
He told the servant he was indisposed and requested he might not be disturbed.
La Torre was said to be indisposed on the day appointed for receiving the city.
He then rested for a while, being in need of quiet, as he was indisposed.
I was indisposed to move, and my mind was half asleep still.
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.