|part of speech:
||indisposed, indisposes, indisposing
||to cause unwillingness or disinclination in; make averse.
His lack of a good reference from previous employers indisposed us from hiring him.
- dispose, incline, predispose
||to make sick, usu. to a slight degree.
Wolfing down an enormous quantity of food had indisposed him, and there was no question now of his going anywhere but to the couch.
||to render unfit or incapable; disqualify.
She'd wanted to dance professionally, but the injury to her knee indisposed her.