litharge, lith′rj, n. the semi-vitrified oxide of lead separated from silver in refining.
What can it do to me, who am a man of lith and limb, and have by my side my father's sword?
Ferthermore in this yere84 deyde the duke of Lancastre, and lith entered at seynt Poules at London.
lithagogue, lith′a-gog, adj. expelling stone from the bladder or kidneys.
lith′oglyphics, lithoglypt′ics, the art of engraving on precious stones; lithog′lyphite, a fossil as if engraved by art.
lithoclast, lith′o-klast, n. an instrument for crushing bladder-stones.
lithotint, lith′o-tint, n. the process of producing coloured pictures from lithographic stones: a picture so produced.
God, sir, he gart kings ken that there was a lith in their neck.
According to a northern version of the ballad, he makes a plectrum from 'a lith of her finger bane.'
Captain Mcke explained that lith is nothing but desert, and therefore it was very difficult to get up a caravan at once.
"joint, limb," Old English liþ "limb, member, joint," cognate with Old Frisian lith, Dutch lid, Old High German lid, Old Norse liðr, Gothic liþus, German glied "limb, member."
Mineral concretion; calculus: cystolith.