[ UK /ˌʌnɹɪwˈɔːdɪŋ/ ]
  1. not rewarding; not providing personal satisfaction
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How To Use unrewarding In A Sentence

  • The tragedy surely is that a young person has been senselessly slaughtered, not that they might possibly have one day become something as spiritually unrewarding as a movie star.
  • My experience writing and developing screenplays was so unrewarding that I never considered telling the story as a film.
  • It is his escape from an arduous and unrewarding job and the home he shares with his mentally-ill mother, troublesome children and stressed wife.
  • Let's face it, you can get plump without any difficulty these days munching on unrewarding digestives and crisps, but let yourself loose in Plaisir du Chocolat and you can expand with style.
  • First, that it showed that at least some law students escape the trap that the top law schools have created - the path to a tedious and unrewarding practice that few seem capable of avoiding.
  • Pure objectivity may be impossible in a subjective world, but like Diogenes and his search for an honest man, impartiality is hardly an unrewarding lamp to follow. An Interview with Thomas Steinbeck
  • Asset-devaluation techniques like these don't stop attacks, but they have the potential to make them unrewarding and pointless.
  • In her current autobiography she admits that she didn't enjoy the making of her final films and found the whole process of being a superstar/producer increasingly stressful and unrewarding.
  • This makes him a ‘difficult’ poet to read but in no way uninteresting or unrewarding.
  • But it is pleasing (in a mean-spirited schadenfreude way) when people who were terrible in high school end up in boring, unrewarding jobs. More Honest Scrapping « Tales from the Reading Room
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