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 ‧ 


  1. ahhhh *
    • 2009 September 4, Elisabeth Mahoney, “Afternoons With Mark Forrest”, Guardian:
      "Slightly odd things being sold," he said, "but the cakes, ahhhh."
  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.
  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.
  4. boldy
  5. bouche *
    • 2009 September 4, Sam Wollaston, “Outbreak”, Guardian:
      With a bit fat reblochon in your bouche.
  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.
  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.
  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).
  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.
  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.
  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.
  15. overcentralised
  16. pleeeze
    • 2009 September 4, Hugh Muir, “Diary”, Guardian:
      Oh pleeeze!
  17. progessives
  18. reblochon
    • 2009 September 4, Sam Wollaston, “Outbreak”, Guardian:
      With a bit fat reblochon in your bouche.
  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.
  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.
  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.
  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".
  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.