If you leave the wagons behind, you'll be rewarding the Indians.
The work was rewarding, though, as the house began to take on a homey atmosphere.
I have the least rewarding job of any of us so my desires are directed to family and this mind boggling venture Howie is taking us on.
The cover advertised art lessons for anyone drawing cartoon pictures and seeking "A rewarding career."
I'm really just humoring Fred— rewarding him for his first idea in years that isn't totally harebrained.
In a moment she was clinging to him, rewarding his hungry kisses with promises she didn't intend to keep.
It must be nice to have such a rewarding career.
Wouldn't that be more rewarding than your childish romantic fantasies?
The king, however, could free land from these charges by charter, which was a frequent way of rewarding those who deserved well of the state.
On the other hand, Kant's religion is of a type which requires a sort of deistic God, standing outside the world and constraining it into moral paths, or standing outside our moral struggles and rewarding our goodness.
Enacted that all persons invoking an evil spirit or consulting, covenanting with, entertaining, employing, feeding or rewarding any evil spirit should be guilty of felony and suffer death.
630 F), it became the custom for the soldiers to sing them round the camp fires at night, the polemarch rewarding the best singer with a piece of flesh.
The confiscated revenues of Ammon and the tribute from Syria and Cush provided ample means for adorning Ekhaton (Akhetat on), the horizon of Aton, the new capital, and for richly rewarding those who adopted the Aton teaching fervently.
The freethinking school of the Mo'tazilites insisted that the righteousness of God in rewarding or punishing men for their actions could be vindicated only by the recognition of human freedom.
What he would have been as a poet, if, instead of visiting Europe in early life and drinking in the spirit of the middle ages under the shadows of cathedral towers, he had, like Whittier, grown old amid American scenery and life, we can only guess from his earlier poems, which are as naturalistic, fresh and unmystical as could be desired; but certain it is that, from his long familiarity with the medieval view of nature, and its semi-pagan offspring, the romantic view, he was brought, for the greater part of his life, to look upon the world of men and things either as the middle scene of a miracle play, with a heaven of rewarding happiness above and a purgatory of purifying pain below, or else as a garment concealing, while it revealed, spiritual forms of unfathomed mystery.