User:Visviva/Guardian 20090904

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This is a list of lowercase non-hyphenated single words found in the 2009-09-04 issue of The Guardian which did not have English entries in the English Wiktionary when this list was created.

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36526 tokens ‧ 25 valid lowercase tokens ‧ 25 types ‧ 25 (~ 100%) words before cleaning ‧ 

2009-09-04[edit]

  1. ahhhh *
    • 2009 September 4, Elisabeth Mahoney, “Afternoons With Mark Forrest”, Guardian:
      "Slightly odd things being sold," he said, "but the cakes, ahhhh."
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  2. animatorsof
    • 2009 September 4, Mark Lawson, “Who needs Hollywood stars any more?”, Guardian:
      Performers with Beverly Hills mansions and private jets to maintain must legitimately fear that Hollywood's next move will be the use by animatorsof anonymous voices or even digitised ones.
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  3. beigeness
    • 2009 September 4, Caroline Sullivan, “The Dodos”, Guardian:
      Here, at last, was something completely off the beaten track – scant reward, though, for an hour of earnest beigeness.
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  4. boldy
  5. bouche *
    • 2009 September 4, Sam Wollaston, “Outbreak”, Guardian:
      With a bit fat reblochon in your bouche.
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  6. cajon
    • 2009 September 4, Robin Denselow, “Rodrigo y Gabriela”, Guardian:
      They provided greater range to their sound with the use of guitar pedals and effects, plus the brief introduction of the Latin cajon box drum.
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  7. ceo *
  8. clampee
    • 2009 September 4, David Stubbs, “Watch this”, Guardian:
      Ted's most high-profile clampee is Betty Boothroyd, former speaker of the house.
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  9. clamper
    • 2009 September 5, Sam Wollaston, “Last night's TV: The Yorkshire Clamper”, Guardian:
      Debut film-maker Leon Dean's charming film gives everyone a say: Tony the clamper, the local traders trying to attract people to Haworth ("It's a disgrace"), Betty B (ditto).
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  10. clipshow
    • 2009 September 4, Rob Mackie, “This is Spinal Tap”, Guardian:
      At times, the feature is a bit like a C4 clipshow, but with a better class of contributor - there's an interview with Reg Presley, whose Troggs tapes were a real-life forerunner in inadvertent rock band hilarity, and it's good to see Kings of Leon and the Taps du jour, Anvil, along with more expected celebrators.
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  11. clunkingly
    • 2009 September 4, Rian Evans, “The Marriage of Figaro”, Guardian:
      There are no doors, only floor-to-ceiling elastic straps with knobs attached: an in-built joke, perhaps, but one that makes every exit and entrance clunkingly clumsy, not to say hazardous.
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  12. indisciplined
  13. keepy
  14. overambitiously
    • 2009 September 4, Editorial, “US healthcare reform: Obama's Waterloo”, Guardian:
      All these turbulent currents converge into a mighty roaring river on the issue that Mr Obama, perhaps overambitiously, made the centrepiece of his domestic agenda – healthcare reform.
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  15. overcentralised
  16. pleeeze
    • 2009 September 4, Hugh Muir, “Diary”, Guardian:
      Oh pleeeze!
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  17. progessives
  18. reblochon
    • 2009 September 4, Sam Wollaston, “Outbreak”, Guardian:
      With a bit fat reblochon in your bouche.
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  19. reregulated
    • 2009 September 7, Caroline Lucas, “Painting Westminster green”, Guardian:
      We want the railways renationalised and the buses reregulated, to help dramatically improve public transport.
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  20. spents
  21. supercelebrity
    • 2009 September 4, Mark Lawson, “Who needs Hollywood stars any more?”, Guardian:
      Showbiz journalists still believed in the movie supercelebrity who received exceptional levels of income and adoration.
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  22. takfir
    • 2009 September 4, Ian Black, “Libya's jihadis reject violence as leader bids for acceptance”, Guardian:
      The Libyan exercise is similar to one in Egypt in 2007 when an influential imprisoned jihadi thinker, Sayid Imam al-Sharif, published a book "revising" the concept of "takfir" – allowing "apostates" to be killed.
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  23. tightheads
  24. triffic
    • 2009 September 4, Sam Wollaston, “Outbreak”, Guardian:
      For Ella Grimme from Dagenham, Chamberlain's announcement meant setting out to go and live with a new family in the countryside, an adventure she describes as "triffic".
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  25. umbilically
    • 2009 September 4, Ed Pilkington, “Clinic for internet addicts opens in US”, Guardian:
      For a little over $14,000, up to six people at a time can spend 45 days sweating out their insatiable urge to be umbilically connected to cyberspace.
      add

Sequestered[edit]