If we could convince him to give you free rein to helping us with him remaining totally in the dark, we'd both have what we want.
Hell buffered his natural inability to rein in the magic and absorbed much of his energies.
It might take all three sisters to rein her in, if even their hands were firm enough.
She hoped he would not feed directly on humans, but he needed to learn how to rein in his lust, regardless.
He'd spent his life relatively alone, crossing between the underworld and human world as needed. Death had been far from co-dependent, and he'd had free rein. Until two days ago, when he crossed into the underworld with Katie slung across his shoulder. He'd forgotten what it was to have someone completely dependent on him.
I gave him free rein to do what he needs to.
If you gave me free rein I'd have every kind of animal there was.
Given free rein to improvise as he saw fit, the law student had found the employee and created his own sting.
Rubbing her eyes, she tried to rein in her scattered thoughts.
The flow within him felt so good after the control he normally exerted to rein it in.
The name Rhine, which is apparently of Celtic origin, is of uncertain etymology, the most favoured derivations being either from der Rinnende (the flowing), or from Rein (the clear), the latter being now the more generally accepted.
Similar phenomena were found in Sakhalin by Schmidt and on the north-east coast of the main island by Rein, and there can be little doubt that they exist at other places also.
Milne Edwards has identified ten species which occur in Australian seas also, and Rein mentions, as belonging to the same category, the helmet-crab or horse-shoe crab (kabuto-gani, Limulus longispina I-Ioeven).
Giving rein to their ancient antipathy, the revolted peasantry attacked the towns, which were liberal in ideas and republican in sympathies.
On receiving the order he gave his horse the rein and galloped along the line.
One with a white plume in his hat seemed familiar to Rostov; the other on a beautiful chestnut horse (which Rostov fancied he had seen before) rode up to the ditch, struck his horse with his spurs, and giving it the rein leaped lightly over.
After taking a turn along the Podnovinski Boulevard, Balaga began to rein in, and turning back drew up at the crossing of the old Konyusheny Street.
At the first sound of trampling hoofs and shouting, Petya lashed his horse and loosening his rein galloped forward, not heeding Denisov who shouted at him.