Neither was there a return to the loyal but small ghetto of Charter 77.
Also problematic with paid tweets is the risk of annoying or exploiting a loyal audience.
But, in an email to the Daily Beast, Chaffetz insisted he was simply being a loyal Republican foot soldier.
NFL fans are not only loyal to their favorite teams, but to league sponsors as well.
But the young people whose protests started this political transition are conspicuously absent from that loyal consensus.
But he was a loyal friend, affectionate to his intimates, gracious in his manners, blameless in all the relations of life.
"He's a loyal kid, at that," Burke commented, with a grudging admiration.
These men, christened "Copperheads," became more odious to loyal Northerners than were the avowed Secessionists.
But, talk as he might, in Johnny Rosenfeld's loyal heart there was no thought of desertion.
Such discussions may not be necessary to strengthen the convictions of the great body of loyal citizens.
1530s, in reference to subjects of sovereigns or governments, from Middle French loyal, from Old French loial, leal "of good quality; faithful; honorable; law-abiding; legitimate, born in wedlock," from Latin legalem, from lex "law." In most cases it has displaced Middle English leal, which is from the same French source. Sense development in English is feudal, via notion of "faithful in carrying out legal obligations." In a general sense (of dogs, lovers, etc.), from c.1600. As a noun meaning "those who are loyal" from 1530s (originally often in plural).