(Lo"gy), a. [From D. log.] Heavy or dull in respect to motion or thought; as, a logy horse. [U.S.]

Porcupines are . . . logy, sluggish creatures.
C. H. Merriam.

(Lo"hock) n. (Med.) See Loch, a medicine.

(Loi"mic) a. [Gr. fr. plague.] Of or pertaining to the plague or contagious disorders.

(Loin) n. [OE. loine, OF. logne, F. longe, from (assumed) LL. lumbea, L. lumbus join. Cf. Lends, Lumbar, Nombles.] That part of a human being or quadruped, which extends on either side of the spinal column between the hip bone and the false ribs. In human beings the loins are also called the reins. See Illust. of Beef.

(||Loir) n. [F., fr. L. glis, gliris.] (Zoöl.) A large European dormouse

(Loi"ter) v. i. [imp. & p. p. Loitered ; p. pr. & vb. n. Loitering.] [D. leuteren to delay, loiter; cf; Prov. G. lottern to be louse, lotter louse, slack, unsettled, vagrant, OHG. lotar.]

1. To be slow in moving; to delay; to linger; to be dilatory; to spend time idly; to saunter; to lag behind.

Sir John, you loiter here too long.

If we have loitered, let us quicken our pace.

2. To wander as an idle vagrant. [Obs.] Spenser.

Syn. — To linger; delay; lag; saunter; tarry.

(Loi"ter*er) n.

1. One who loiters; an idler.

2. An idle vagrant; a tramp. [Obs.] Bp. Sanderson.

(Loi"ter*ing*ly), adv. In a loitering manner.

(Lok Lo"ki) n. [Icel. Loki, perh. akin to lokka, locka to allure, entice.] (Scandinavian Myth.) The evil deity, the author of all calamities and mischief, answering to the Ahriman of the Persians.

(||Lo*ka"o) n. A green vegetable dye imported from China.

(Loke) n. [See Lock a fastening.] A private path or road; also, the wicket or hatch of a door. [Prov. Eng.]

(Lok"o*rys) n. Liquorice. [Obs.] Chaucer.

(||Lo*li"go) n. [L., cuttle fish.] (Zoöl.) A genus of cephalopods, including numerous species of squids, common on the coasts of America and Europe. They are much used for fish bait.

(Loll) v. i. [imp. & p. p. Lolled ; p. pr. & vb. n. Lolling.] [Cf. Icel. lolla to act lazily, loll, lolla, laziness, OD. lollen to sit over the fire, and E. lull. Cf. Lill, Lull.]

1. To act lazily or indolently; to recline; to lean; to throw one's self down; to lie at ease.

Void of care, he lolls supine in state.

  By PanEris using Melati.

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