All Verb Noun
3,887 examples (0.06 sec)
  • The man who worked generally reaped the whole benefit in the long run. Cited from Native Life in South Africa, by Sol Plaatje
  • If I only had an idea what he meant about those reaping machines! Cited from An Amiable Charlatan, by E. P. Oppenheim
  • I do not mind much whether my children reap or not. Cited from Wisdom, Wit, and Pathos of Ouida, by Ouida
  • But, after all, the French general reaped very little advantage from his victory. Cited from The History of England in Three Volumes, Vol.II, by Tobias Smollett
  • This novel also ends with the characters reaping more than they planned.
  • This year, it is true, he has reaped nothing, but what of that? Cited from Joseph II. and His Court, by L. Muhlbach
  • Thus we begin now to reap fruit in respect of our schools. Cited from Narrative of some of the Lord's Dealings with George M_ller, by Muller
  • Let us reap while we can, there is no saying what the morrow will bring forth. Cited from For the Temple, by G. A. Henty
  • He has done his duty under difficult circumstances, and now he reaps the reward. Cited from Herbert Carter's Legacy, by Horatio Alger
  • Plant a thousand dollars in my idea, and next year you'll reap two thousand. Cited from The Idiot, by John Kendrick Bangs
  • For the last three years the harvest of death has been reaped three times a year! Cited from Napoleon And Blucher, by Louise Muhlbach
  • The enemy lost twice the number of men and reaped no essential advantage from their victory. Cited from The History of England in Three Volumes, Vol.II, by Tobias Smollett
  • Daily his face now was new-reaped, his hands made clean. Cited from The Sagebrusher, by Emerson Hough
  • I cannot tell you what fruit I reaped immediately after this resolution. Cited from A Popular History of France From The Earliest Times, V.5 of 6, by Guizot
  • After the war he returned for one final season, however reaped little reward and left the game.
  • We seldom reap here the full results of our acts whether they be good or evil. Cited from The Life of Duty, v. 2, by H. J. Wilmot-Buxton
  • She plans never to be married nor have children that would grow up subject to the Reaping.
  • I am not willing to stop where a man can simply reap the fruit of his hand. Cited from Works of Robert G. Ingersoll, Volume VIII, by Robert Green Ingersoll
  • Once upon a time there were five women who were in a field reaping corn. Cited from Folk Tales Every Child Should Know, by Various
  • Why should not men reap of the love of God here? Cited from Pathfinders of the West, by A. C. Laut
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Meaning of reap

  • verb Gather, as of natural products
    harvest the grapes
  • verb Get or derive
    He drew great benefits from his membership in the association