innate inclination

See: instinct
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Summary: Majority of Americans have innate inclination towards over-the-counter (OTC) analgesics for ephemeral relief of mild-to-moderate pain
These create an awareness and understanding of social issues, coupled with an innate inclination to do good which drives my learners to delve deeper and to turn the skills and knowledge that they acquire into action.
Furthermore, says Mansini, "If we are not ordered to vision except by grace, and if the principles of attainment are grace and the theological virtues, then there is no natural desire for vision, no innate inclination to it." (60) Again, the term "vision" is unqualified here.
According to Islam, all prophets are divinely protected from sin and have no innate inclination to commit sin.
There's an innate inclination to patronage (whether toward artists, Jews, or the gay community) that empowers Wolf to lead.
First you must understand that we had no innate inclination towards languages.
Surely you have to have a certain innate inclination in that direction.
Ellen Craft indicates that no innate inclination among enslaved women prevents them from nurturing children and securing homes and husbands.
In discussing the Apology, Cropsey implies that there was something inordinate in Socrates' efforts to improve his fellow citizens, not explicable by any rational calculation of his own good, but only by "an innate inclination toward right and good .
The bare minimum in effective choice: Human primary behaviours (such as those in the age of infancy) stem from innate inclinations, information gathered through simple experiments, and the use of material conditions- which are provided without one's volition.
Humans are not unique in having innate inclinations toward their proper goods, but they are unique in their ability to understand and pursue these goods, and thus Aquinas describes the natural law as humanity's unique participation in the eternal law.
What's innate about these passions is what Kant calls a "propensity" to them, which he defines in the Anthropology as "[t]he subjective possibility of the emergence of a certain desire, which precedes the representation of its object." (34) But in the Religion he defines "propensity" more strongly as "the predisposition to desire any enjoyment which, when the subject has experienced it, arouses inclination to it." (35) The innate inclinations of freedom and sex seem to be propensities in this stronger sense: they are different from instincts, which drive one "to take possession of [their] object before one even knows it ...