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n. pl. ma·lo·ti (mä-)
See Table at currency.

[Sotho, from Maloti, a range of mountains in Lesotho.]


(ˈləʊtɪ; ˈluːtɪ)
n, pl maloti (məˈləʊtɪ; -ˈluːtɪ)
(Currencies) the standard monetary unit of Lesotho, divided into 100 lisente


(ˈloʊ ti)

n., pl. ma•lo•ti (mɑˈloʊ ti)
the basic monetary unit of Lesotho.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.loti - the basic unit of money in Lesotho
Lesotho monetary unit - monetary unit in Lesotho
sente - 100 lisente equal 1 loti in Lesotho; one sente is worth one-hundredth of a loti
References in periodicals archive ?
Since the weather has turned nice I think I'll make a trip over to the "other side" (European side) soon and explore another favorite place of mine over there -- Pierre Loti cafe.
They will join other successful restaurants in and around the Gramercy neighborhood, including Friend of the Farmer, The House, Pure Food & Wine, Yama, Casa Mona and Pierre Loti.
Le Pche ur d'Islande by Pierre Loti (JM Dent & Sons, 1935 edition).
Por su parte, Odile Cisneros encuentra que la prosa de Rebolledo esta afectada por demasiadas lecturas de Pierre Loti que revelan una "vision exotista prefabricada por la literatura y el arte" y que produce "puentes imaginarios" ante "una otredad insalvable" (102).
PARIS, May 14, 2011 (TUR) -- Turkey will take part in the International Pierre Loti Festival in France.
Berrong is the author of In Love with a Handsome Sailor, a gay reading of the novels of French author Pierre Loti.
Michener's account of Hana-ogi's "Dear John" letter would have made Pierre Loti proud:
Written in French by Leo Delibes, it is a story of love, vulnerability and betrayal inspired by the novel "The Marriage of Loti" by Pierre Loti.
Indeed, throughout his life he encountered many prominent political and cultural figures, a number of whom make cameo appearances in this biography; these include Jules Massenet, Marcel Proust, Alphonse Daudet, Pierre Loti, Sarah Bernhardt, Sacha Guitry, Catulle Mendes, King Edward VII and his wife Queen Alexandra, Pauline Viardot, and Jean Cocteau.
Poor Luxor," wrote Pierre Loti in the early 1900s, "along the [river] banks is a row of tourist boats, a sort of two or three storey barracks, which now infest the Nile from Cairo to the cataracts.
Kipling, the great writer of the British colonies, strikes me as more interesting than his French counterparts, Pierre Loti or Claude Farrere.