User:Visviva/Guardian 20090216

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This is a list of lowercase non-hyphenated single words found in the 2009-02-16 issue of The Guardian which did not have English entries in the English Wiktionary when this list was created.

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37461 tokens ‧ 29240 valid lowercase tokens ‧ 5494 types ‧ 34 (~ 0.619%) words before cleaning ‧ 

2009-02-16[edit]

  1. baion
    • 2009 February 16, Richard Williams, “Estelle Bennett”, The Guardian:
      With its pounding baion rhythm and soaring choir, Be My Baby was among the finest examples of Spector's "little symphonies for the kids", and became a top five hit in both Britain and the US.
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  2. beachcombing
    • 2009 February 16, Paul MacInnes, “A pressing engagement”, The Guardian:
      I also follow blog threads or monitor RSS feeds - online beachcombing - that keep me up to date on world news, political commentary and whether Norwich City might buy anyone in the football transfer window.
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  3. beckonings
  4. beleaguerment
  5. brigaders
    • 2009 February 16, Richard Baxell, “Bob Doyle”, The Guardian:
      More recently, Bob cheerfully accepted his duty as one of the few surviving brigaders to travel and speak in Spain, Ireland and Britain, usually accompanied by one of the "Doylettes", his exuberant granddaughters.
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  6. chockstone
    • 2009 February 16, Tony Greenbank, “Country diary”, The Guardian:
      It was climbed over 110 years ago by Owen Glynne Jones who led his party at their last ebb over the final chockstone, poised over 400ft of thin air, after first doffing his Norfolk jacket (with the badge of the Swiss Alpine Club).
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  7. contemplaters
    • 2009 February 16, Audrey Gillan, “Mind your mental health - warning on cannabis targets teenagers”, The Guardian:
      While it is not the first anti-cannabis advert to appear on British television, it is the first to specifically target 11-14 year-old "dabblers and contemplaters", children considering smoking the drug without awareness of any consequent problems.
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  8. firewatcher
    • 2009 February 16, Richard Baxell, “Bob Doyle”, The Guardian:
      He spent the remainder of the war as a firewatcher on the Communist party offices in central London.
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  9. gatos *
    • 2009 February 16, Tom Phillips, “New world of squalor and exploitation”, The Guardian:
      While some pioneer hotels are legitimate flop houses, human rights activists believe many are effectively slave houses; places where impoverished workers are exploited by unscrupulous hotel owners and middlemen known as "gatos" or cats, who force them, to work until they have off paid their debts for food and housing.
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  10. illiberality
  11. intercommunal
    • 2009 February 16, Peter Preston, “Bismarckian board games”, The Guardian:
      These talks remain the best chance of settlement since intercommunal life first soured a decade before Ankara sent in its troops; but they lumber on.
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  12. intolerances
  13. maximisers
    • 2009 February 16, Larry Elliott, “We are on the brink - perhaps it is time to look to the Romantics for what lies ahead”, The Guardian:
      Modern versions generally allow for certain types of information problem and market failure, and recognise that institutions and even history play a role; but they still assume that these factors do not call into question the underlying model of agents as rational utility maximisers within those constraints."
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  14. mutawa
    • 2009 February 16, Julian Borger, “Saudi Arabia appoints first female minister”, The Guardian:
      Ghaith, who runs the commission for the promotion of virtue and the prevention of vice, known as the mutawa, which enforces bans on alcohol and drugs, has gained a reputation for brutality.
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  15. nighthawkers
    • 2009 February 16, Maev Kennedy and Sam Jones, “Treasure raiders scooping up UK heritage”, The Guardian:
      The survey, published today, found that while bronze axes, Roman coins, Saxon jewels and other precious scraps of British history are being looted from officially protected sites and open farmland, few nighthawkers are being prosecuted.
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  16. nighthawking
    • 2009 February 16, Maev Kennedy and Sam Jones, “Treasure raiders scooping up UK heritage”, The Guardian:
      We hope that through education we can make people regard nighthawking as abhorrent as taking birds' eggs - once commonplace - is generally regarded now."
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  17. patrao
  18. plotlands
  19. powersharing
    • 2009 February 16, Chris McGreal, “Zimbabwe politician faces terror charge”, The Guardian:
      But Tsvangirai did warn that Bennett's arrest and the continued detention of about 30 other political prisoners, many of whom have been tortured, would undermine public confidence in the powersharing administration if the situation is allowed to continue.
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  20. printworker
    • 2009 February 16, Richard Baxell, “Bob Doyle”, The Guardian:
      He became a militant printworker and shop steward with the Sogat trade union, leading a printworkers' strike in 1959.
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  21. refreshaholic
    • 2009 February 16, Paul MacInnes, “A pressing engagement”, The Guardian:
      I am Paul MacInnes and I am a refreshaholic.
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  22. snailish
    • 2009 February 16, Editorial, “In praise of ... the minimum wage”, The Guardian:
      Besides, job losses today are not a product of wages - which are rising at a snailish 3% - but instead a collapse in demand.
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  23. teasable
  24. uncropped
  25. underaged
    • 2009 February 16, Tom Phillips, “New world of squalor and exploitation”, The Guardian:
      There is little that can't be bought on the muddy streets around the Correntão; satellite dishes, mobile phones and truck tyres, toilet seats and goats, class A drugs and underaged prostitutes.
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  26. undesked
    • 2009 February 16, Siobhain Butterworth, “Open door”, The Guardian:
      We don't publish news stories undesked and although our journalists can publish pictures direct to blogs, they rarely do."
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  27. unsparked

Sequestered[edit]

  1. cyberdog [cf. cyber-]
    • 2009 February 16, Paul MacInnes, “A pressing engagement”, The Guardian:
      Currently, and rather lamely considering recent media reports that suggest every man and his cyberdog are doing the same, I am mostly using that F5 refresh key to update Twitter.
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  2. vespasiennes
    • 2009 February 16, Corrections editor, “Corrections and clarifications”, The Guardian:
      As a result, public urinals in France have been known as "vespasiennes" (Show us the money, 11 February, page 30).
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