I would as lief go south as not.
dear; beloved; treasured.
(rare) gladly; willingly: I’d as lief go today as tomorrow
Old English leof “dear, valued, beloved, pleasant;” also as a noun, “a beloved person, friend,” from Proto-Germanic *leubo- (cf. Old Norse ljutr, Old Frisian liaf, Dutch lief, Old High German liob, German lieb, Gothic liufs “dear, beloved”), from PIE root *leubh- “love” (see love (n.)). As an adverb, “dearly, willingly” from c.1250. I want and I’d love to are overworked and misused to fill the hole left in the language when I would lief faded in 17c.
[leej, leezh] /lidʒ, liʒ/ noun 1. a feudal lord entitled to allegiance and service. 2. a feudal vassal or subject. adjective 3. owing primary allegiance and service to a feudal lord. 4. pertaining to the relation between a feudal vassal and lord. 5. loyal; faithful: the liege adherents of a cause. [lee-eyzh; French lyezh] /liˈeɪʒ; […]
[leej-muh n, leezh-] /ˈlidʒ mən, ˈliʒ-/ noun, plural liegemen. 1. a vassal; subject. 2. a faithful follower. /ˈliːdʒˌmæn/ noun (pl) -men 1. (formerly) the subject of a sovereign or feudal lord; vassal 2. a loyal follower
[lee] /li/ noun, Mathematics. 1. a topological group that is a manifold.
[lahy-in] /ˈlaɪˌɪn/ noun 1. a protest demonstration in which participants lie down in a public place against regulations and resist being moved. [lahy-in] /ˈlaɪˌɪn/ noun, Chiefly British. 1. an act or instance of staying in bed longer than usual, especially in the morning.