Reaped sentence example

reaped
  • The harvest was reaped during the long pontificate of the Farnese pope, Paul III.
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  • The profits of his inroad were reaped by despots, who used the Ghibelline prestige for the consolidation of their own power.
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  • He and Fred began chattering away about past bargains found and Internet profits reaped.
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  • If Venetian cupidity had not originally deflected the Crusade (and it was the view of contemporary writers that Venice had committed her first treason against Christianity by diverting the Crusade from Egypt in order to get commercial concessions from Malik-al-Ad11, 2 yet it had at any rate profited exceedingly from that deflection; and the Hohenstaufen and their protégé Alexius only reaped dust and ashes.
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  • He assisted others who came to him for spiritual advice; and seeing the fruit reaped from helping his neighbour, he gave up the extreme severities in which he had delighted and began to take more care of his person, so as not needlessly to offend those whom he might influence for good.
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  • Of cereals the common millets, dhura and dukhn, are grown in all parts of the country as the summer crop, and in the hot irrigated Tehama districts three crops are reaped in the year; in the highlands maize, wheat and barley are grown to a limited extent as the winter crop, ripening at the end of March or in April.
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  • Within the next few years Lord Holland reaped to the full the reward for all that was good, and whatever was evil, in the training he had given his son.
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  • In the bargainings which accompanied this last event Talleyrand is believed to have reaped a rich harvest from the German princes most nearly concerned.
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  • The sooner it was begun and the more thorough were the measures adopted, the sooner would its advantages be reaped.
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  • was indeed an unceasing struggle against all the forces of anarchy and disintegration; but the fruits of his labours were richly reaped by his son Casimir III.
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  • The sole advantage which John Albert reaped from his championship of the Christian cause was the favour of the Curia, and the ascendancy which that favour gave him over the Teutonic Knights, whose new grand-master, Albert of Saxony, was reluctantly compelled to render due homage to the Polish king.
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  • The steppe for miles around was strewn with corpses, and the Cossacks are said to have reaped io,000,000 guldens worth of booty when the fight was over.
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  • The fruits of this compact were reaped by Cesare Borgia, who resigned his cardinal's hat, became duke of Valentinois, annihilated the minor nobles of the papal state, and made himself the true dictator of Rome.
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  • Under Augustus the greater part of the peninsula was added to Italy, and, when the seat of empire was removed to Ravenna, Istria reaped many benefits from the proximity of the capital.
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  • But in the decline of life he reaped the bitter fruits of his lack of self-control, and sank into the grave a weary and brokenhearted old man.
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  • 15 he had suffered so many injuries and insults, he sowed the wind and his son reaped the whirlwind.
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  • Thus, except in the case of the west coast trade with the colonies, Scotland had reaped little commercial benefit from the Union, and the loss of business caused by the abolition of the parliament, and the rush of noble families to London, was severely felt in Edinburgh.
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  • On the one hand, the suppression is denounced as a base surrender to the forces of tyranny and irreligion, an act of treason to conscience, which reaped its just punishment of remorse; on the other hand, it is as ardently maintained that Clement acted in full accord with his conscience, and that the order merited its fate by its own mischievous activities which made it an offence to religion and authority alike.
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  • One of these, called by the Afghans bandrak, or the spring crop, is sown in the end of autumn and reaped in summer.
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  • The other, called pdizah or Ifrmdi, the autumnal, is sown in the end of spring, and reaped in autumn.
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  • It is common to cut down the green wheat and barley before the ear forms, for fodder, and the repetition of this, with barley at least, is said not to injure the grain crop. Bellew gives the following statement of the manner in which the soil is sometimes worked in the Kandahar district: - Barley is sown in November; in March and April it is twice cut for fodder; in June the grain is reaped, the ground is ploughed and manured and sown with tobacco, which yields two cuttings.
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  • In Milan he helped to place Lodovico it Moro in power in 1479, but he reaped less from this supple tyrant than he had expected.
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  • The crop was a record one, but the demand far exceeded the supply, the cultivators reaped profits of eight millions more than the previous year, and 2000 new looms were set up in Calcutta.
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  • Nor was it unreasonable that from the secularization of Islam the chief advantage should be reaped by those who best knew the world.
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  • The course of tillage comprises two principal harvests: the kharif, or autumn crops, sown in June and reaped in October or November; and the rabi, or spring crops, sown in October or November, and reaped in March or April.
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  • When the spring of 554 appeared, Lothaire with his part of the army insisted on marching back to Gaul, there to deposit in safety the plunder which they had reaped.
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  • He was also rector of Otmore (or Otmoor), near Oxford, a living which involved him in a trying but successful litigation, whereof later incumbents reaped the benefit.
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  • reaped from this foolhardy enterprise.
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  • Her newly won possessions were both small and scattered, though, on the other hand, she had secured the practical control of the Position of three principal rivers of north Germany - the Oder, the Elbe and the Weser - and reaped the full advantage of the tolls levied on those great commercial arteries.
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  • Up to this time the Territory had still remained for the most part a wilderness in which the fur trade reaped the largest profits, its few small settlements being confined to the borders; and the inaccurate reports of the surveyors sent out by the national government described the interior as a vast swamp with only here and there a little land fit for cultivation.
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  • In 1890 he reaped the fruits of his labours, and nine years later he was destined to witness the abrogation of the old treaties, and the substitution in their place of conventions which place Japan on terms of equality with the European states.
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  • Disagreeably awakened to the insecurity of his position by the refusal of the tsar and the sultan to accept him as a vassal, he feigned to resume negotiations with the Poles in order to gain time, dismissed the Polish commissioners in the summer of 1648 with impossible conditions, and on the 23rd of September, after a contest of three days, utterly routed the Polish chivalry, 40,000 strong, at Pildawa, where the Cossacks are said to have reaped an immense booty after the fight was over.
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  • Warbeck deserved all that he reaped, Edward of but the unlucky Clarences fate estranged many hearts from the king.
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  • But he reaped the reward of those who strive for something better than the generation in which they live is able to appreciate.
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  • Planted in June, after the early rains, the crop is reaped in October or November and exported to Europe (6 to Marseilles) for the extraction of its oil, which is usually sold as olive oil.
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  • Thus the bourgeois republic reaped the fruits of its predecessors external policy.
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  • Berengaria, a woman of very noble character and eminent ability, deserved a better husband than her cousin of Leon, who was nicknamed El Babosothe Slobbererand who appears to have been epileptic. In 1212 the king of Castile reaped the reward of long years of patience.
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  • busking scheme has reaped nothing but praise.
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  • Peru's coffee farmers should be smiling, having reaped record harvests last year.
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  • hoed the fields and reaped more barley than wheat until Sepphoris demanded more wheat than barley.
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  • labor aristocracy " with the proceeds reaped from a conquered Iraq.
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  • preferential tariffs had been invented by the dominions, who reaped greater benefits from them than did Britain.
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  • reaped record harvests last year.
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  • reaped a dividend for the past year of 125 per cent.
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  • reaped a windfall as a result of Britain's recent economic success, local government has not benefitted directly.
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  • Leeds, however, merely redoubled their efforts and reaped their reward.
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  • sickle on the earth, and the earth was reaped.
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  • The British taxpayer paid up the arms industry reaped its profits.
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  • The Iraqi leadership reaped a public relations windfall last weekend with its deft handling of the hijack of a Saudi airliner to Baghdad.
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  • This operation had been prepared by Signor Luzzatti under Signor Sonninos leadership, and although carried out by Signor Maiorano it was Luzzatti who deservedly reaped the honor and glory; the bill was presented, discussed and voted by both Houses on the 29th of June, and by tIle 7th of July the conversion was completed most successfully, showing on how sound a basis Italian finance was now placed.
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  • If Venetian cupidity had not originally deflected the Crusade (and it was the view of contemporary writers that Venice had committed her first treason against Christianity by diverting the Crusade from Egypt in order to get commercial concessions from Malik-al-Ad11, 2 yet it had at any rate profited exceedingly from that deflection; and the Hohenstaufen and their protégé Alexius only reaped dust and ashes.
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  • I wonder how much they have reaped.
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  • As he went along he looked with pleasure at the year's splendid crop of corn, scrutinized the strips of ryefield which here and there were already being reaped, made his calculations as to the sowing and the harvest, and asked himself whether he had not forgotten any of the prince's orders.
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  • Despite tight control of gasoline prices in Pakistan, they reaped a dividend for the past year of 125 per cent.
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  • So while the Treasury has reaped a windfall as a result of Britain 's recent economic success, local government has not benefitted directly.
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  • So he who sat upon the cloud swung his sickle on the earth, and the earth was reaped.
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  • In 2009, the addition of The Vampire Diaries buoyed the network to new success and One Tree Hill reaped the benefit of that.
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  • Many families in China have not reaped the full benefit of the robust economy.
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  • If an exercise is too difficult to do, it won't be done and the benefits of the exercise will never be reaped.
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  • Crops are part of the celebration of Kwanzaa, since they symbolize the contributions that African-Americans have made to agriculture and the rewards that can be reaped when the community works together.
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  • He now reaped to the full the harvest of treason and rebellion which he himself had sown so abundantly during the first forty years of his life.
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  • During the separation the synod of Philadelphia decreased from twentysix to twenty-two ministers, but the synod of New York grew from twenty to seventy-two ministers, and the New Side reaped all the fruits of the Great Awakening under Whitefield and his successors.
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  • But by far tht greatest profit the Italians reaped was the emancipation of theh burghs.
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  • North of the tropic the winter cold is sufficient to admit of the cultivation of almost all the cereals and vegetables of Europe, wheat being sown in November and reaped early in April.
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  • In this same region the summer heat and rain provide a thoroughly tropical climate, in which rice and other tropical cereals are freely raised, being as a rule sown early in July and reaped in September or October.
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  • in 1514, and reaped his reward in the bishoprics of Lincoln and Tournai, the archbishopric of York, which was conferred on him by papal bull in September, and the cardinalate which he had sent Polydore Vergil to beg from Leo X.
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  • Isaac, too, conjoined tillage with pastoral husbandry, and that with success, for " he sowed in the land Gerar, and reaped an hundred-fold " - a return which, it would appear, in some favoured regions, occasionally rewarded the labour of the husbandman.
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  • According to early methods of cropping, which were destined to prevail for centuries, wheat, the chief article of food, was sown in one autumn, reaped the next August; the following spring, oats or barley were sown, and the year following the harvest was a period of fallow.
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  • She now commanded the route to the Holy Land and could supply the necessary transport, and from the Crusades her growing aristocracy reaped large profits.
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  • They reaped no fruits from the victory, and Cyprus was taken from her after the heroic defence of Famagusta by Bragadino, who was flayed alive, and his skin, stuffed with straw, borne in triumph to Constantinople.
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  • Sometimes the term of payment is before the crop is reaped, sometimes after.
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  • " The terms thus stipulated are called ` the conventional terms '; the rent payable by anticipation being called ` forehand rent,' that which is payable after the crop is reaped, ` back rent.'
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  • During the last three years of his life John Wesley reaped the harvest he had sown.
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  • In Herzegovina, Ali Pasha Rizvanbegovic reaped the reward of his fidelity.
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  • All hope of an independent Cossackdom was now at an end; yet it was not Poland but Muscovy which reaped the fruits of Czarniecki's victory.
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  • The main profit has been reaped by Jewish usurers.
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  • Should the work be finished as directed by August, a good crop of hay may be reaped in the succeeding summer.
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  • in fact, from its geographical position reaped the benefits without incurring the anxieties consequent on the settlement of a large uitlander population on the Rand.
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