LOTI

(redirected from Luck of the Irish)
Also found in: Idioms.
AcronymDefinition
LOTILand-Ocean Temperature Index
LOTILevel of Technology Implementation
LOTILaughing on the Inside
LOTILuck of the Irish
LOTILotus Owners Touring Iowa (car club)
References in periodicals archive ?
LUCK OF THE IRISH: But Mid Argyll's Brian Slattery, left, is too skilful to rely solely on good fortune
The Luck of the Irish had a noble mission during World War II that led one Air Heritage volunteer on his own mission to learn its history.
The Luck of the Irish Suite Deal B&B Discount Package includes two optional offers: Stay 2 nights and receive 2nd night 1/2 off Sunday through Thursday or Stay 3 nights any day of the week and receive the 3rd night free.
It was the luck of the Irish, or Welsh, for drinkers in Camden as Sir Tom Jones took to a local pub for a surprise show, amazing the unsuspecting audience.
We are excited to celebrate the luck of the Irish with our first St Patrick's Day Beer and Music Fest that is sure to offer something fun for everyone.'
Racegoers will be hoping for the luck of the Irish in the feature race, The Go Racing in Yorkshire Summer Festival Handicap Stakes - a contest for three-year-olds over one mile and a quarter.
We'll be relying on the luck of the Irish to prevent a bumper payout."
Suzanne Carnahan had the luck of the Irish. Blessed with looks, charm, talent, and determination, she enrolled in acting school right out of high school in Los Angeles and was quickly discovered.
But even we're not quite as exuberant as a trio of physicians from Ohio State University, Columbus, judging by their enthusiastically titled article in the Journal of the American Society of Echocardiography: "Not So Luck of the Irish: Four-Leaf Clover-Shaped Quadricusp Aortic Valve Found Around St.
Customers in Ireland lost out the most, with the legendary "luck of the Irish" being little in evidence, according to the group.
When luck vanishes from Ireland--hens give no eggs, cows give no milk, and potatoes rot in the ground--young Fiona deduces that leprechauns have stolen the luck of the Irish, and improvises a plan to get their attention and restore luck to the people, using her own knowledge of leprechaun law.
Now, those running for office will have to do so with only the luck of the Irish and not necessarily the name of them.