This study explores the different dimensions of the Love, approached from their usage in the Classical Greek period and their evolution and uses today. Especially it shows how the different dimensions of love are played out in the current erotism, consumerism, politics, religion, and other aspects of life. It reveals how Love, whether applied or refused and rejected, directs our actions in all areas for weal or for woe. The big questions that agitate our current society: immigration, abortion, racism, suicide, etc., all have an answer in one or another of the dimensions of Love. The book shows that Love is not a question of the emotions, as popularly imagined: "love thy neighbor" is not an invitation to an emotional relationship. The book highlights the principle of Love. It shows how thinkers have seen that principle at work in various aspects of Love, calling it by several names. Through the use of certain Greek myths, anecdotal experiences, stories, poetic lines, as also through the experiences of recent historical personages, the study shows how the way of Love is always the better way bringing positive results. Love's outworking is not accidental; it doesn't drop down from the skies. The study shows that Love does it's work as a principle applied from a moral choice; consequently, Love requires that individuals act as responsible moral agents. The study reveals that while some dimensions of Love are joyous, all are not necessarily so; even erotic love has its downsides and may even be tragic; to love may well be to suffer. Yet, the way of Love is "the more excellent way" for successful living, both for personal and for societal living, as the study shows.