[in-klem-uh nt] /ɪnˈklɛm ənt/
(of the weather, the elements, etc.) severe, rough, or harsh; stormy.
not kind or merciful.
(of weather) stormy, severe, or tempestuous
harsh, severe, or merciless
severe, unrelenting; cruel
Latin in- + clementem ‘mild’
1660s, from French inclément and directly from Latin inclementem (nominative inclemens) “harsh, unmerciful,” from in- “not, opposite of, without” (see in- (1)) + clementem “mild, placid.” “Limitation to weather is curious” [Weekley].
[in-klahy-nuh-buh l] /ɪnˈklaɪ nə bəl/ adjective 1. having a mental tendency in a certain direction. 2. . 3. capable of being . /ɪnˈklaɪnəbəl/ adjective 1. (postpositive) usually foll by to. having an inclination or tendency (to); disposed (to) 2. capable of being inclined adj. “amenable, disposed,” mid-15c., from Old French enclinable and directly from Latin […]
[in-kluh-ney-shuh n] /ˌɪn kləˈneɪ ʃən/ noun 1. a disposition or bent, especially of the mind or will; a liking or preference: Much against his inclination, he was forced to resign. 2. something to which one is inclined: In sports his inclination is tennis. 3. the act of inclining; state of being inclined. 4. a tendency […]
[in-klahy-nuh-tawr-ee, -tohr-ee] /ɪnˈklaɪ nəˌtɔr i, -ˌtoʊr i/ adjective 1. characterized by inclination.
[verb in-klahyn; noun in-klahyn, in-klahyn] /verb ɪnˈklaɪn; noun ˈɪn klaɪn, ɪnˈklaɪn/ verb (used with object), inclined, inclining. 1. to deviate from the vertical or horizontal; slant. 2. to have a mental tendency, preference, etc.; be disposed: We incline to rest and relaxation these days. 3. to tend, in a physical sense; approximate: The flowers incline […]