No, they don't.
The Reynolds number is the ratio of inertial to viscous forces in a fluid. That means viscosity has proportionally more effect at lower Reynolds numbers. The boundary layer is proportionally thicker, friction steals more energy from the flow and lift is lower.
This answer contains a graph with a collection of empirical data, as does this answer. Here is another answer which covers both attached and separated flow. As you can see, Reynolds number effects mainly affect attached flow, and in a way that reduces lift for the same angle of attack; the more so, the closer you come to the stall angle of attack.
Just to save you from following all the links: See below for a plot of the venerable NACA 4412 from Abbott and Doenhoffs collection of airfoil data (picture source):
Note that the lift coefficient is plotted for Reynolds numbers R of 3, 6 and 9 million.