KJV Dictionary Definition: loth
LOTH, a. In America, the primitive pronunciation of lath, that is, lawth, is retained in the adjective, which is written loth. The verb would be better written lothe, in analogy with cloth, clothe. See Loth.
Disliking; unwilling; reluctant. He was loth to leave the company. See Loth.
LOTHE, v.t. To hate; to look on with hatred or abhorrence; particularly, to feel disgust at food or drink, either from natural antipathy, or a sickly appetite, or from satiety, or from its ill taste. See Lothe.
LO'THED, pp. Hatred; abhorred; turned from with disgust.
1. Hating; abhorring.
Which he did with lothful eyes behold.
2. Disgusting; hated; exciting abhorrence.
Above the reach of lothful sinful lust.
1. Feeling disgust at; having extreme aversion to; as lothing food.
2. Hating; abhorring; as lothing sin.
LO'THING, n. Extreme disgust; abhorrence. Ezek. 14.
LO'THINGLY, adv. With extreme disgust or abhorrence; in a fastidious manner.
LOTH'NESS, n. Unwillingness; reluctance.
There grew among them a general silence and lothness to speak.