REAP's Sentences and Contexts

Learn REAP from sentences of classic books. The app collects 10,000 middle or hard words; input your word, you not only get its meaning and example, but also have sentences and their contexts from classic literatures.

 Sentences of reap
Definition:
v. gain; harvest a crop from; get or derive; obtain as a result of effort
Example:
I will reap large profits from my new invention.
The deal would also allow record companies, which have long complained about low per-stream payouts, to reap bigger royalties on YouTube.
Sentence in Classic:
However, there could be no doubt of the expediency of showing herself in his box on the opening night of the opera; and after all, since Judy Trenor had promised to take him up that winter, it was as well to reap the advantage of being first in the field.
House of Mirth By Edith Wharton Context
These people were not so well clad as the first, whose servants or labourers they seemed to be; for, upon some words he spoke, they went to reap the corn in the field where I lay.
Gulliver's Travels(V1) By Jonathan Swift Context
With tools made of these flints, they likewise cut their hay, and reap their oats, which there grow naturally in several fields; the Yahoos draw home the sheaves in carriages, and the servants tread them in certain covered huts to get out the grain, which is kept in stores.
Gulliver's Travels(V2) By Jonathan Swift Context
This is my share in the advantages my country shall reap from the possession of such a magnificent dependency.
Heart of Darkness By Joseph Conrad Context
Let me then advise you, dear sir, to console yourself as much as possible, to throw off your unworthy child from your affection for ever, and leave her to reap the fruits of her own heinous offense.
Pride and Prejudice By Jane Austen Context
Whereupon Stubb quickly pulled to the floating body, and hailing the Pequod to give notice of his intentions, at once proceeded to reap the fruit of his unrighteous cunning.
Moby Dick By Herman Melville Context
Nay, the extent of ground is of so little value, without labour, that I have heard it affirmed, that in Spain itself a man may be permitted to plough, sow and reap, without being disturbed, upon land he has no other title to, but only his making use of it.
Second Treatise of Government By John Locke Context
Villefort, who did not choose to reveal the whole secret, lest another should reap all the benefit of the disclosure, had yet communicated enough to cause him the greatest uneasiness.
The Count of Monte Cristo By Alexandre Dumas Context