User:Visviva/NYT 20070104

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This is a list of lowercase non-hyphenated single words found in the 2007-01-04 issue of the New York Times which did not have English entries in the English Wiktionary when this list was created (2009-02-01).

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102809 tokens ‧ 75860 valid lowercase tokens ‧ 9028 types ‧ 51 (~ 0.565%) words before cleaning ‧ 

2007-01-04[edit]

  1. anthropometrical
    • 2007 January 4, Eric Wilson, “Dress Their Way”, New York Times:
      He developed a formula based on anthropometrical studies of body shapes, with 48 varieties based on a ratio of height and weight and subdivided by silhouette.
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  2. antiguru
  3. autoharp
    • 2007 January 4, Ben Ratliff, “Dismantling the Beat to Get to the Heart of It”, New York Times:
      Oblique, a project with revolving personnel, played free-improvisation pieces, with Terry McManus on guitar, banjo and autoharp; Chris Tordini on bass; and Pete Robbins on alto saxophone. Mr. Sorey controlled the shape of each piece by speeding up and slowing down, or developing patterns that started crisp and spare and grew to be dense and loud.
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  4. bartop
    • 2007 January 4, Michelle Slatalla, “Accessorizing at the Buena Vista Scrabble Club”, New York Times:
      And as effortlessly as a drunken gunslinger sweeps a bartop full of shot glasses onto the saloon floor, the wind upended all the potted plants on the porch.
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  5. bowings
    • 2007 January 4, Bernard Holland, “And Now for Something Classically Odd”, New York Times:
      A year of white-tie-and-tails and churchlike bowings and scrapings awaits us in 2007, so maybe by 2008 the used-up air of P. D. Q. Bach will once again come at us feeling like a fresh breeze.
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  6. cabergoline
  7. carpetbagging
    • 2007 January 4, Charlie Nobles, “Saban Leaving the Dolphins for Alabama”, New York Times:
      Chagrined by Saban’s departure, two years after he came to South Florida from Louisiana State, many fans flooded the airwaves Wednesday with claims that included deception and carpetbagging.
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  8. churchlike
    • 2007 January 4, Bernard Holland, “And Now for Something Classically Odd”, New York Times:
      A year of white-tie-and-tails and churchlike bowings and scrapings awaits us in 2007, so maybe by 2008 the used-up air of P. D. Q. Bach will once again come at us feeling like a fresh breeze.
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  9. citizenries
    • 2007 January 4, Jeffrey Gettleman, “Kenya Closes Border but Denies Turning Back Refugees”, New York Times:
      In Mogadishu, Somalia’s battle-scarred capital, several weapons were collected Wednesday in the transitional government’s drive to disarm one of the most heavily armed citizenries in the world.
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  10. clattery
  11. clubbiness
    • 2007 January 4, “New Congress, Leftover Challenge”, New York Times:
      Paramount is the need to create an independent office for ethics enforcement to end the clubbiness that more often than not covers up or excuses abuses.
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  12. desertlike
  13. downzoning
  14. fussers
    • 2007 January 4, Anne E. Kornblut, “Where Up Is Still Down, but the Rest Is Changing”, New York Times:
      The fussers were present for Mr. Hoyer’s “pen and pad” briefing, and in considerably greater numbers than during his days in the minority.
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  15. hyperprolactinemia
    • 2007 January 4, Denise Grady, “Studies Find Harm in 2 Parkinson’s Drugs”, New York Times:
      Dostinex is used for Parkinson’s in other countries but is approved in this country only for a hormonal disorder, hyperprolactinemia.
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  16. levodopa
    • 2007 January 4, Denise Grady, “Studies Find Harm in 2 Parkinson’s Drugs”, New York Times:
      But Dr. Okun said it would cost no more to switch patients to the old Parkinson’s standby drug, L-dopa or levodopa, which has side effects of its own, but has never been known to damage heart valves.
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  17. liegemen
  18. lonicera
    • 2007 January 4, Anne Raver, “A Crop of Azure, Scarlet and Gold”, New York Times:
      Just as important, the things I had never gotten around to doing — cleaning up the brush pile, pruning the overgrown forsythia, pulling the wild grape out of the Gold Flame lonicera — were enhancing that habitat.
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  19. multistemmed
    • 2007 January 4, Leslie Land, “Garden Q.&A.”, New York Times:
      A. Try looking for Pittosporum tobira, a multistemmed evergreen shrub that is widely planted outdoors in warm climates.
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  20. mycoplasma
    • 2007 January 4, Katie Zezima, “School Is Shut After Outbreak of Encephalitis Kills a Pupil”, New York Times:
      Health officials said the cases of encephalitis, which is usually brought on by a virus and causes the brain to swell, are unusual because they appear to be caused by a common bacteria, mycoplasma pneumoniae, or walking pneumonia.
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  21. noncapital
    • 2007 January 4, Paul Von Zielbauer, “Soldier Reaches Plea Deal in the Killing of 3 Iraqis”, New York Times:
      The terms of the plea arrangement will allow the soldier, Specialist Juston R. Graber, originally charged with noncapital murder, to be convicted of aggravated assault and to receive a nine-month prison sentence in exchange for his testifying against three other members of his squad, the lawyers said.
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  22. noncompete
  23. nonleague
  24. nonrefugee
    • 2007 January 4, Jeffrey Gettleman, “Kenya Closes Border but Denies Turning Back Refugees”, New York Times:
      But Mr. Mutua denied news reports and accusations from United Nations officials that Kenyan border guards had deported 600 Somalis seeking asylum, saying that the closing applied only to cross-border trade and nonrefugee traffic, to prevent the Islamists from slipping into the country.
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  25. operagoers
    • 2007 January 4, Bernard Holland, “And Now for Something Classically Odd”, New York Times:
      Anyone who wonders at operagoers tittering over Wagner’s lamest attempts at humor, might look also at a P. D. Q. Bach event to understand that breaching classical music’s earnest defense of protocol becomes both exciting and guilt-inducing. Mr. Schickele and his crew attack most formalities of stage behavior: entrances and exits, conductor greets concertmaster and the like.
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  26. pekan
    • 2007 January 4, Michelle Slatalla, “Accessorizing at the Buena Vista Scrabble Club”, New York Times:
      We have kept things neighborly, even on the rare occasion when a player is suspected of furtively consulting the Official Scrabble Players Dictionary between turns before playing, say, PEKAN. (Of course, it’s entirely possible that the player in question knew off the top of her head that a pekan is a carnivorous animal, and if so, congratulations on the 21 points, Ella.)
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  27. pergolide
  28. perphenazine
  29. pomposities
    • 2007 January 4, Bernard Holland, “And Now for Something Classically Odd”, New York Times:
      Mr. Schickele’s dreadful puns (Brittany Spears as French weaponry) would not long survive outside the pomposities and gloomy rituals of the symphonic stage.
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  30. preapproved
    • 2007 January 4, “New Congress, Leftover Challenge”, New York Times:
      Even that will require wary monitoring, particularly of a provision that would allow members preapproved day trips for speeches, with travel paid by non-lobbying groups.
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  31. protractedly
    • 2007 January 4, Andrew Adam Newman, “Catch the Next Chapter on Your iPod (It’s Even Cheaper)”, New York Times:
      (Book ads increasingly include “Also available as an audiobook,” which audio publishers, protractedly battling the belief that listeners are readers’ intellectual inferiors, consider a breakthrough.)
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  32. semiprivacy
    • 2007 January 4, Alex Kuczynski, “A Store to Make Your Feet Say Olé”, New York Times:
      A large central glass staircase is edged with mirrored circles; an open dressing room offers semiprivacy for the serious fetishists — sorry, I mean fashionistas.
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  33. slowish
    • 2007 January 4, David Pogue, “Fewer Excuses for Not Doing a PC Backup”, New York Times:
      Better yet, a new disk icon appears on your PC (labeled X), that represents your files on the Web. You can open and use its contents as though it’s an ordinary, if slowish, hard drive.
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  34. superclear
    • 2007 January 4, Richard Siklos, “New Disc May Sway DVD Wars”, New York Times:
      Yet few people are actually watching superclear high-definition programming.
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  35. tamperproof
    • 2007 January 4, Eric Lipton, “U.S. Requiring Port Workers to Have IDs and Reviews”, New York Times:
      Since shortly after the Sept. 11, 2001, attacks, work has been under way on a tamperproof card, the Transportation Worker Identification Credential, that workers will receive after passing the reviews.
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  36. terrazzo
    • 2007 January 4, Fred A. Bernstein, “Art Above and Below, With Life in the Middle”, New York Times:
      Richard Sammons, a partner in the firm, began by leaving the ground floor studio pretty much as he found it, with 15-foot ceilings and a black terrazzo floor.
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  37. trackbed
    • 2007 January 4, Trymaine Lee And Cassi Feldman, “Construction Worker One Day, Subway Hero the Next”, New York Times:
      Phone calls from well-wishers came pouring in, including one from the mayor’s office. Mr. Autrey said he had been offered cash, trips and scholarships for his two daughters, Syshe, 4, and Shuqui, 6, who watched as he dived to the trackbed.
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  38. underperformance
    • 2007 January 4, Eric Dash, “An Ousted Chief’s Going-Away Pay Is Seen by Many as Typically Excessive”, New York Times:
      William C. Thompson Jr. , New York City comptroller, said he hoped “all the attention that has been focused on him — with his excessive pay and his underperformance — will lead to change within this company and send a message to other companies.”
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  39. undiscounted
    • 2007 January 4, Andrew Adam Newman, “Catch the Next Chapter on Your iPod (It’s Even Cheaper)”, New York Times:
      Audible’s full-price version of “The Audacity of Hope” by Barack Obama costs $20.97 (although various discounts are available), while the CD version retails for $29.95; undiscounted, unabridged versions of Michael Crichton ’s “Next” are $34.97 by download and $49.95 on CD.
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  40. unspontaneous
  41. unstamped
  42. vacuities
    • 2007 January 4, Bernard Holland, “And Now for Something Classically Odd”, New York Times:
      Fanfare for Fred” points out vacuities of Baroque music that we too often treat with reflexive reverence.
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  43. waterings
    • 2007 January 4, Leslie Land, “Garden Q.&A.”, New York Times:
      And let the soil dry down an inch or so between waterings.
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Sequestered[edit]

  1. pileated
    • 2007 January 4, Anne Raver, “A Crop of Azure, Scarlet and Gold”, New York Times:
      Just the other day, I was startled to see a pileated woodpecker drilling for insects in my old pear tree.
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  2. staghorn
    • 2007 January 4, Anne Raver, “A Crop of Azure, Scarlet and Gold”, New York Times:
      It is possible to spend days on this Web site, not only learning the calls of birds and what they look like, but also watching videos — of a robin eating berries in a cedar tree, for instance — and surfing through cover-girl images of must-have shrubs for birds (bayberry, staghorn sumac, winterberry and viburnum).
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