inclined to suspect

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References in classic literature ?
It was evident that the servant was not the master's accomplice, as Fix had been inclined to suspect.
It would be so horrible to her to act that she was inclined to suspect the truth and purity of her own scruples; and as she looked around her, the claims of her cousins to being obliged were strengthened by the sight of present upon present that she had received from them.
On arriving at the spot, I was much inclined to suspect that the whole story was a ruse to make us SLOWWK and drink the more at the Handeck Inn, for only a few planks had been carried away, and though there might perhaps have been some difficulty with mules, the gap was certainly not larger than a MMBGLX might cross with a very slight leap.
Mary was half inclined to suspect that this was said in order to conceal nervousness, but if so, the concealment was unusually perfect.
But I am strongly inclined to suspect that the most frequent cause of variability may be attributed to the male and female reproductive elements having been affected prior to the act of conception.
From facts stated in several books of travels, I am inclined to suspect that thunderstorms are very common near the mouths of great rivers.
Yet he seemed inclined to suspect that there might be something to prevent his coming out with it.
It was nothing more than that his pen had fallen down; but Anne was startled at finding him nearer than she had supposed, and half inclined to suspect that the pen had only fallen because he had been occupied by them, striving to catch sounds, which yet she did not think he could have caught.
In each instance, a lot of people have no doubt inclined to suspect that humiliating, 5-0 clean sweeps cannot completely be ruled out, the report added.
I'm inclined to suspect that some rooms on the top floor, with a view over the Long Hill and Warren Hill gallops, may command a premium, but you're still likely to need your Zeiss 10x50s to make much sense of the action.
So unused are we to political decisions being taken for moral reasons that we are inclined to suspect an underlying mercenary one.
One is inclined to suspect that the scheme was dreamed up by some bright spark with far too much time on his or her hands who has never actually pounded a beat or tried to apprehend a car full of joy-riding teenagers.