Yes, people who love are often jealous, but jealousy is not love.
jealous is the president and chief executive officer of the NAACP.
I was also jealous of John to be able to play the put-upon underdog character.
As insane as it is to watch the likes of Kurt and Blaine live it, we're so jealous that we just roll with it.
Her mother was a beautiful woman too, and I think she was jealous of Mindy.
The Paris proletariat were as jealous and suspicious of the Assembly as the Assembly of them.
No one ever felt this intensity of jealous rage about a mother or a sister.
He thought me a woman who seeks men of renown; he was as jealous and exacting as when his taunts and suspicions separated us.
This fiasco, due, I am told, to the jealous interference of the P.-L.
In his inmost heart Frank was glad that she should be jealous, and he watched her out of the corner of his eye.
c.1200, gelus, later jelus (early 14c.), "possessive and suspicious," originally in the context of sexuality or romance; in general use late 14c.; also in a more positive sense, "fond, amorous, ardent," from c.1300, from Old French jalos "keen, zealous; avaricious; jealous" (12c., Modern French jaloux), from Late Latin zelosus, from zelus "zeal," from Greek zelos, sometimes "jealousy," but more often in a good sense ("emulation, rivalry, zeal"). See zeal. In biblical language (early 13c.) "tolerating no unfaithfulness."
Most of the words for 'envy' ... had from the outset a hostile force, based on 'look at' (with malice), 'not love,' etc. Conversely, most of those which became distinctive terms for 'jealousy' were originally used also in a good sense, 'zeal, emulation.' [Buck, pp.1138-9]Among the ways to express this in other tongues are Swedish svartsjuka, literally "black-sick," from phrase bara svarta strumpor "wear black stockings," also "be jealous." Danish skinsyg "jealous," literally "skin-sick," is from skind "hide, skin" said to be explained by Swedish dialectal expression fa skinn "receive a refusal in courtship."