She shouldn't have encouraged Alex to come down here.
If she focused on the past, he would be encouraged to hide things in the future.
Giddon encouraged her to file a police report, and she refused.
If she encouraged Bordeaux, the others would think the door was open.
I encouraged him to enroll at nearby Boston University in hopes he'd find an interest.
My mind jingled with questions of recidivism of his souls, the operation he'd alleged to have personally endured and if others had followed suit, or, if he encouraged them to do so.
He'd trained her to use many of the weapons and encouraged her to visit the armory, even when she was young and too weak to lift a sword.
Encouraged by the comparison, she threw back the covers and swung her feet to the cold hardwood floor.
She encouraged him as a veterinarian or anything else he wanted to do.
And you're welcome-- encouraged-- to come.
Jackson's instinct encouraged him to hold her and calm himself enough to calm her.
The simplicity of vocal sheet music encouraged Jackson to improvise a great deal.
As much as he'd loved Lilith, Andre had told him she wasn't meant to be his mate and encouraged him to focus on his duty rather than the woman.
One person can help us. I just encouraged her to come find us.
Encouraged by his response, she glanced up at his face.
Apparently her calm acceptance encouraged him to continue.
In fact, he had repeatedly encouraged her to browse his financial records.
He'd probably just say I encouraged him.
He nodded, apparently encouraged by her smile.
He subsequently encouraged Major Roudaire, who wished to transform the Sahara desert into an inland sea.
This has been encouraged by government prizes since 1904.
In anticipation of the 1938 Birthday Balls, a popular radio comedian encouraged his listeners to send their spare change to the White House.
But today, trade is encouraged by specialization.
In these early lessons I encouraged her in the use of different forms of expression for conveying the same idea.
When in 1892, she was encouraged to write a sketch of her life for the Youth's Companion, in the hope that it would reassure her and help her to recover from the effect of "The Frost King," she produced a piece of composition which is much more remarkable and in itself more entertaining at some points than the corresponding part of her story in this book.
I'm not telling it right; no, you don't understand, though he encouraged her by saying that he did understand, and he really had understood all she wanted to say.