or in your belief in your principles

NewAmerica

Banned
Mandarin
Which is clearer? "or in your belief in your principles" or "or in your belief or in your principles"?

The former has a structure of "...belief in your principles", so I think the expression "or in your belief or in your principles" can be very different to the former. But I am not sure.

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loyal:
firm and not changing in your friendship with or support for a person or an organization, or in your belief in your principles:

Source: Cambridge Dictionary
LOYAL | meaning in the Cambridge English Dictionary
 
  • kentix

    Senior Member
    English - U.S.
    It's about one thing - your principles. Do you remain loyal (i.e. committed) to them or not? Have you maintained your belief in your principles or have you adopted new ones?
     
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