ABSTRACTIONS: impersonal abstractions cannot be proper objects of loyalty, 20, 52.
AGREEMENT: with reality, in relation to truth, 316, 322, 324, 327, 328, 340-346, 360-373.
ALTRUISM: a mere fragment of goodness, 218; relations of, to benevolence, to justice, and to loyalty, See BENEVOLENCE and JUSTICE.
AMERICAN PROBLEMS: problem of family loyalty, 220-228; loyalty to the national government, 233-236; the problem of the "self-estranged social mind," 238-244; provincialism as a means of training loyalty, 245-248; defective loyalty in our national life, 217-220; defective patriotism, 233-236; holidays, 267, 268; sport, 265-267.
ANCESTRAL TENDENCIES: as basis of our conflicting natural desires, 27, 28, 31, 57.
ARISTOTLE: 26.
ARNOLD VON WINKELRIED: 113, 329.
ART AND LOYALTY: 289, 290.
AUGUSTINE, SAINT: 26.
AUTHORITY: of the moral law, dependent for its justification upon our own rational will, 25; individualistic revolt against authority, 3-6, 33-35, 37, 60, 65-67, 83, 84, 92-95; decline of family authority, 220-223; loyalty not blind submission to authority, 42, 58, 71-79, 94, 95, 110, 199, 226; authority of conscience defined and explained, 172-179.
AUTONOMY: of the rational will, principle of, as fundamental in ethics, 24-27; paradox regarding this autonomy, 30, 31, 34-37; loyalty as the solution of the paradox, 38-42; autonomy as defined by some forms of individualism, 84, 85, 92; loyalty as the means of securing moral autonomy, 95, 110. See also SELF, SELFWILL, and LOYALTY.
BENEVOLENCE: its relation to loyalty, and to justice, 15, 144; definition of benevolence, 145; apart from loyalty is sentimentalism, but necessarily attends loyalty, 160.
BUDDHISM: influence of, upon the Japanese ideal of loyalty, 73; relation of Buddhism to the historical conflicts between religious and moral interests, 379.
BUSHIDO: the Japanese concept of loyalty sketched, 70-76; it is not without individualistic features, 72, 73, 74, 76; is a counter-instance to urge against the partisans of false individualism, 71, 75; its training of serenity and self-control, 76; its relation to patriotism, 235.
CASH VALUE: as a metaphorical expression for the nature of truth, 321-323, 328, 329, 346, 347.

-399-

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The Philosophy of Loyalty
Table of contents

Table of contents

  • Title Page iii
  • Preface v
  • Contents xiii
  • I - Nature and Need of Loyalty 1
  • II - Individualism 49
  • III - Loyalty to Loyalty 99
  • IV - Conscience 147
  • V - Some American Problems in Their Relation to Loyalty 197
  • VI - Training for Loyalty 249
  • VII - Loyalty, Truth, and Reality 299
  • VIII - Loyalty and Religion 349
  • Index 399
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