User:Visviva/NYT 20070119

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This is a list of lowercase non-hyphenated single words found in the 2007-01-19 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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117852 tokens ‧ 83721 valid lowercase tokens ‧ 10318 types ‧ 55 (~ 0.533%) words before cleaning ‧ 

2007-01-19[edit]

  1. antisatellite
    • 2007 January 19, William J. Broad, “Flexing Muscle, China Destroys Satellite in Test”, New York Times:
      Jianhua Li, a spokesman at the Chinese Embassy in Washington, said that he had heard about the antisatellite story but that he had no statement or information.
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  2. archivally
    • 2007 January 19, The New York Times, “Theater Listings”, New York Times:
      Otherwise, this archivally exact production, directed by Bob Avian, feels like a vintage car that has been taken out of the garage, polished up and sent on the road once again (2:00).
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  3. aswirl
    • 2007 January 19, Stephen Holden, “A Producer for All Seasons (Also Juggles)”, New York Times:
      An ebullient woman aswirl in colorful layers of bargain-basement clothes and zany hats, Barbara Siegel also happens to be chairwoman of the Drama Desk nominating committee.
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  4. blushy
    • 2007 January 19, Holland Cotter, “Treasure Hunt for Grown-Ups With Money”, New York Times:
      As it happens, the blushy tone does wonders for tallowy New York winter complexions, and, more important, it sets off to advantage the booth’s prize display: a 1901 portrait miniature of the future Kings George VI and Edward VIII, at ages 6 and 7 respectively.
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  5. bogland
    • 2007 January 19, Seth Schiesel, “O Brave New World That Has Such Gamers in It”, New York Times:
      I moved west to the moody, slightly creepy bogland zone called Zangarmarsh and became my server’s first Level 62er just before noon.
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  6. bookroom
    • 2007 January 19, Tom Moore, “Classroom Distinctions”, New York Times:
      She is forced into making these sacrifices by the aggressive neglect of the school’s administrators, who won’t even let her take books from the bookroom.
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  7. boutiquey
    • 2007 January 19, Ben Ratliff, “A Rapper, Backed Up by Brass”, New York Times:
      In hip-hop terms this is chicken feed, but Mos Def isn’t Jay-Z , and the gig had a long profile within certain influential strata: a boutiquey show in New York’s most beautiful theater, preceded by weeks of positive chatter.
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  8. caca
    • 2007 January 19, Janet Maslin, “Putting Hitler on the Couch, and Finding Bees”, New York Times:
      I know the emotional waste of ugly and disappointing events, the sour indwelling poison of unjust punishment, the corrosion of impotent thoughts, and, of course, I also have to engage caca itself.”
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  9. cartful
  10. cumbias
    • 2007 January 19, The New York Times, “Pop and Rock Listings”, New York Times:
      Among them, performing on three stages, are the suave Brazilian songwriter Lenine; Dengue Fever, a band from Los Angeles that resurrects the manically eclectic rock of pre-Khmer Rouge Cambodia; Les Primitifs du Futur, a French retro jazz-blues-Gypsy string band; Sara Tavares, a sensuous Cape Verdean singer; Lila Downs, whose take on Mexican rancheras and cumbias can be raucous or reverent; Le Trio Joubran, three oud-playing Palestinian brothers; and Andy Palacio and the Garifuna Collective, from Belize.
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  11. divalike
    • 2007 January 19, Lynnley Browning, “From Ethics Overseer to Hedge Fund Boss”, New York Times:
      But what Mr. Breeden may lack in investing experience, he makes up for in other ways, according to his friends, who cite his hard-driving nature, his intellect, his attention to detail and his decisiveness, if marred at times by a divalike attitude.
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  12. embedder
  13. fingerbowls
    • 2007 January 19, Grace Glueck, “Art in Review”, New York Times:
      And flowery Chinese plates are much in evidence, including a pair of 18th-century dishes with convex centers for holding rosewater — perhaps used as fingerbowls — at Earle D. Vandekar of Knightsbridge.
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  14. freestyled
    • 2007 January 19, Ben Ratliff, “A Rapper, Backed Up by Brass”, New York Times:
      Here Mos Def freestyled for a few minutes, reminding us that he is still a rapper, despite any other aspirations.
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  15. glassmaking
  16. groundstrokes
  17. guildmate
    • 2007 January 19, Seth Schiesel, “O Brave New World That Has Such Gamers in It”, New York Times:
      By then I was receiving dozens of private messages in the game every hour from players I had never met who could see that my guildmate and I were out front: “OMG how did you level so fast?,” “Hey you must have a lot of gold, can I have some?” and of course “You guys are huge nerds.”
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  18. hyperinflated
    • 2007 January 19, Alicia Ault, “Miner’s Shacks, Mansions and the Real-Life West”, New York Times:
      There’s nothing modern about Red Lodge, which resembles a scaled-down version of Park City, Utah, minus the luxury vehicles, designer ski outfits and hyperinflated housing prices.
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  19. ideologize
  20. kast
  21. kidsploitation
    • 2007 January 19, The New York Times, “Movie Listings”, New York Times:
      Despite self-aware touches, this is another tired kidsploitation product in which a wasp-waisted ingénue and a shallow beau drive the plot and live happily ever after.
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  22. knottily
    • 2007 January 19, Janet Maslin, “Putting Hitler on the Couch, and Finding Bees”, New York Times:
      He examines the implications of a doubly incestuous bloodline (which is not new speculation and is knottily complicated: it makes Adolf “a First-Degree Incestuary One Step Removed.”)
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  23. lacquerlike
    • 2007 January 19, Holland Cotter, “Treasure Hunt for Grown-Ups With Money”, New York Times:
      The desk was made in the early 18th century, but in the mid-19th century it was covered with a coat of lacquerlike black paint in a technique called japanning.
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  24. midpark
    • 2007 January 19, The New York Times, “Spare Times”, New York Times:
      Tomorrow at 11 a.m., “Let the Games Begin: History of Sports in the Park,” meeting at the Dairy, midpark at 65th Street.
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  25. monumentality
    • 2007 January 19, Roberta Smith, “Decorative Tradition, Laced With Bursts of Eccentricity”, New York Times:
      At Raccoon Creek Antiques the black-red painting on a tall clock hews more closely to wood grain, while, back on a blanket chest, a dark-red floral motif achieves a fuzzy-edged monumentality, as if mimicking the more demure stenciled leaves on a nearby painted mantel.
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  26. multiplatform
  27. multiplicitous
  28. multiproduct
    • 2007 January 19, Claudia H. Deutsch, “A Chance to Save Their Skin”, New York Times:
      Later this year it plans to introduce a small multiproduct compact that women can load up with different products every day if they wish.
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  29. nonadversarial
    • 2007 January 19, Adam Liptak, “White House Shifting Tactics in Spy Cases”, New York Times:
      On Wednesday, the administration announced that an unnamed judge on the secret court, in a nonadversarial proceeding that apparently cannot be appealed, had issued orders that apparently both granted surveillance requests and set out some ground rules for how such requests would be handled.
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  30. noncash
    • 2007 January 19, The Associated Press, “UnitedHealth Earned $1.2 Billion in 4th Quarter”, New York Times:
      UnitedHealth also said it took cash and noncash charges of $100 million for the year related to its stock options problems, including $50 million in the fourth quarter.
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  31. noodge
  32. pantingly
    • 2007 January 19, Janet Maslin, “Putting Hitler on the Couch, and Finding Bees”, New York Times:
      He spies on the Hitler household by inserting a pantingly nosy narrator who poses as a Nazi Intelligence officer but claims to have been sent by the Devil.
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  33. pillowy
    • 2007 January 19, Alessandra Stanley, “Feminism’s Fictional Powerhouse”, New York Times:
      No director seems able to choose a genuinely plain actress to play the plain governess; be it Ms. Fontaine, Susannah York in 1970 or Charlotte Gainsbourg in 1996, Jane is portrayed by a pretty actress pretending to be nondescript. Ms. Wilson, who has big blue eyes and a pillowy upper lip, is just as much an impostor, which seems unnecessary in the age of “Ugly Betty.”
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  34. pizzica
    • 2007 January 19, The New York Times, “Pop and Rock Listings”, New York Times:
      With strings, accordion, flute and lots of tambourine, it pays particular attention to the pizzica, a galloping six-beat dance related to the tarantella and long used as a faith-healing cure for spider bites.
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  35. pluckings
    • 2007 January 19, The New York Times, “Pop and Rock Listings”, New York Times:
      On Monday it plays with Dave Longstreth, whose band Dirty Projectors constructs elaborate “glitch operas” with precise harmonies and stark pluckings of guitar and strings, all arranged slightly out of whack.
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  36. rancheras
    • 2007 January 19, The New York Times, “Pop and Rock Listings”, New York Times:
      Among them, performing on three stages, are the suave Brazilian songwriter Lenine; Dengue Fever, a band from Los Angeles that resurrects the manically eclectic rock of pre-Khmer Rouge Cambodia; Les Primitifs du Futur, a French retro jazz-blues-Gypsy string band; Sara Tavares, a sensuous Cape Verdean singer; Lila Downs, whose take on Mexican rancheras and cumbias can be raucous or reverent; Le Trio Joubran, three oud-playing Palestinian brothers; and Andy Palacio and the Garifuna Collective, from Belize.
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  37. shipful
    • 2007 January 19, Holland Cotter, “Treasure Hunt for Grown-Ups With Money”, New York Times:
      And in Elinor Gordon’s booth you’ll find a shipful of China Trade porcelains, of a kind that gave the West an image of China that the Chinese thought the West wanted to see.
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  38. snowmaking
    • 2007 January 19, Nathaniel Vinton, “The Races Will Go On (With Imported Snow)”, New York Times:
      The Alpine skiing world championships, scheduled for Feb. 3-18 in Are, Sweden, are not threatened, officials said, because temperatures there have dropped low enough for snowmaking systems to be used on the host mountain.
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  39. svelter
    • 2007 January 19, Charles Isherwood, “Welterweight Bialystock Treads Softly on Big Shtick”, New York Times:
      Clearly the producers of “The Producers” were so little inclined to tinker with a winning formula that they chose not to excise a few lines of dialogue to accommodate the svelter physique of their new leading man, preposterous though it is that anyone in a fit of pique would deride a fellow as “once-husky.”
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  40. textilelike
    • 2007 January 19, Roberta Smith, “Decorative Tradition, Laced With Bursts of Eccentricity”, New York Times:
      Back on the blanket chest trail, delicate pinwheel patterns create an almost futuristic spin on the examples at the Herrs booth, as well as at John Keith Russell, Elliott & Grace Snyder and RJG, while one at Garthoeffner has a stamped textilelike pattern.
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  41. tournedos
  42. unattributed
    • 2007 January 19, Roberta Smith, “Decorative Tradition, Laced With Bursts of Eccentricity”, New York Times:
      Also at Liverant, two unattributed paintings of the cluster of clapboard buildings that was Grafton, N.Y., in the mid-19th century, are distinguished by a tender and effortless mastery of atmospheric and linear perspective.
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  43. uncropped
    • 2007 January 19, Michael Kimmelman, “Innovator and Master, Side by Side”, New York Times:
      The Gare St. Lazare puddle-jumper photograph is here too, uncropped and a little hard to decipher on a scale barely larger than a postage stamp.
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  44. universalist
    • 2007 January 19, Grace Glueck, “Art in Review”, New York Times:
      In tracing the relationships between Western Modernism and the arts of Africa, Oceania and the Americas, the curators took a universalist approach.
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  45. unsavable
  46. wireline
    • 2007 January 19, Laurie J. Flynn, “AT&T Plans ‘Unity’ Strategy for Free Calls”, New York Times:
      “This is the first of many products that are going to come out of the AT&T-BellSouth merger,” said Ralph de la Vega, group president of regional wireline operations for AT&T, of San Antonio.
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  47. yardlong
    • 2007 January 19, Elaine Sciolino, “The French Know Where 007 Acquired His Savoir-Faire”, New York Times:
      The deluxe $25,800 model comes in a yardlong buffalo leather trunk and includes a setting for caviar, an ice bucket, an MP3 player with Sony speakers, a Baccarat bud vase and candles.
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Sequestered[edit]

  1. elegaic = elegiac
    • 2007 January 19, The New York Times, “Museum and Gallery Listings”, New York Times:
      Organized by Donna Harkavy and Gracie Mansion, this excellent group show is at once witty and elegaic, exploring transience as an existential reality and as a conceptual ploy in late-20th-century art.
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