noun, plural loy·al·ties.
- loyal order of moose,
- loyalty card,
- loyalty islands,
- loyola, ignatius of
Origin of loyalty
Examples from the Web for loyalty
Joe Biden and John McCain professed undying love and loyalty for each other, even though, as Biden noted, “I drive him crazy.”Kissy-Face The Nation: Washington’s Power Elite Smooch Bob Schieffer|Lloyd Grove|November 18, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Will “loyalty cards” be enough to stave of a Republican massacre of House Democrats on Tuesday?
Can he play the game in Washington and still keep their loyalty?The Best of the Beast, Sept 15-21: Kanye West and Alexander the Great’s Tomb|The Daily Beast|September 20, 2014|DAILY BEAST
The loyalty she had assumed was mutual was looking to be suspiciously unreciprocated.Joan Rivers's Trailblazing, Troubled, and Complicated Role in Late-Night TV|Kevin Fallon|September 5, 2014|DAILY BEAST
I thanked them for their loyalty and all the innovation and expertise they brought to the Expedition through the years.
Larssen had a strong reputation for loyalty to his employees.Swirling Waters|Max Rittenberg
Thus an active and interested spirit of loyalty is brought about that is one of the most valuable assets of the plant.
I stood looking at them, bewildered and astonished by Mademoiselle's loyalty.The Crossing|Winston Churchill
The doors were closed and an address of loyalty was read aloud and then signed by all present.In the Days of Queen Victoria|Eva March Tappan
Both displayed that loyalty of friendship whose rare quality has made notable history.Radio Boys Loyalty|Wayne Whipple
noun plural -ties
c.1400, from Old French loialté, leauté "loyalty, fidelity; legitimacy; honesty; good quality" (Modern French loyauté), from loial (see loyal). Earlier leaute (mid-13c.), from the older French form. Loyalty oath first attested 1852.