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[law-gee, loh-] /ˈlɔ gi, ˈloʊ-/
noun, Scandinavian Mythology.
a man, a personification of fire, who defeated Loki in an eating contest.
Origin of Logi
< Old Norse: literally, fire Unabridged
Based on the Random House Dictionary, © Random House, Inc. 2018.
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Examples from the Web for Logi
Historical Examples
  • But Logi on the other side was leaving plate after plate emptied.

    The Children of Odin Padraic Colum
  • "But Logi has eaten the bones with the meat," said the Giant King.

    The Children of Odin Padraic Colum
  • Next in order is the river Abona, and the inhabitants near it, the Logi.

  • The Logi seem to have held the south-east of Strathnavern, and north-east of Sutherland.

  • Loki, who was a great eater, proposed a feast, and the king called Logi to come out and compete with him.

  • In Eddaic sagas, Loki was deemed the most voracious of beings until defeated in an eating match with Logi (devouring fire).

    Demonology and Devil-lore Moncure Daniel Conway
  • Now a trough full of meat was set upon the floor, with Loki at one end of it and the giant Logi at the other.

    In The Days of Giants Abbie Farwell Brown
  • But the Logi who ate with him was Fire, and easily enough fire can consume your meat, bones, and wood itself.

    In The Days of Giants Abbie Farwell Brown
  • After these people were placed the Catini, and the Mertæ further inland near the Logi.

  • The others took a huge trough full of meat and set it on the floor, and they put Logi at one end and Loki at the other.

    Told by the Northmen: E. M. [Ethel Mary] Wilmot-Buxton

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