User:Visviva/NYT 20070121

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This is a list of lowercase non-hyphenated single words found in the 2007-01-21 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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163182 tokens ‧ 119974 valid lowercase tokens ‧ 12270 types ‧ 112 (~ 0.913%) words before cleaning ‧ 

2007-01-21[edit]

  1. analysands
    • 2007 January 21, Amy Bloom, “Psycho Analyst”, New York Times:
      Hopkins faults the psychoanalytic community for not saving him in the face of what may have been illness and was indisputably bad behavior and poor judgment: “His former analysands provided him with the care that should have been provided by an extended family or others from Khan’s private life, but Khan had nobody to do that for him,” she writes.
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  2. antisatellite
    • 2007 January 21, William J. Broad, “Look Up! Is It a Threat? Or a Plea for a Ban?”, New York Times:
      John E. Pike, who is the director of GlobalSecurity.org , a group in Washington that conducts research on military and space topics, said that treaties and defensive measures were the smart, cheap way to counter antisatellite threats, and that the star warriors in the wake of the Chinese tests were playing a false card.
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  3. antitax
    • 2007 January 21, Robin Toner, “Fragile Hopes for Bipartisan Rescue of Social Security”, New York Times:
      Grover Norquist, the antitax conservative, said he was vocally making a pre-emptive case against any payroll tax increase, although he had been assured by the president in December that he would hold the line.
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  4. astonishable
    • 2007 January 21, Joe Queenan, “Astonish Me”, New York Times:
      These are good times for the astonishable reading public.
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  5. autostradas
    • 2007 January 21, Rob Sass, “Classic Aston Martins Holding Their Appeal”, New York Times:
      Built using the complicated Italian superleggera method — draping hand-wrought alloy body panels over a frame of tiny steel tubes — they were built to blast safely across European motorways, autostradas, autobahns and routes nationale, at speeds in excess of 100 miles an hour.
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  6. blindered
    • 2007 January 21, Liesl Schillinger, “Anatomy of Misery”, New York Times:
      Doyle first introduced readers to Paula a decade ago in the gripping faux-memoir, “The Woman Who Walked Into Doors,” told in Paula’s blindered first-person.
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  7. bohemianism
    • 2007 January 21, “Letters to the Editor”, New York Times:
      Guido moved to Big Sur in the early 1960s, during its heyday of unspoiled bohemianism (alas, after my mother and I had left him).
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  8. budworm
    • 2007 January 21, The Associated Press, “Adirondacks Are His Life, All 101 Years and Counting”, New York Times:
      After working briefly for a federal entomologist to control the spruce budworm — and spraying DDT from the air — he returned to the Adirondacks in 1946 to be district ranger at Cranberry Lake for 11 years.
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  9. buzzy
    • 2007 January 21, Richard Siklos, “Big Media’s Crush on Social Networking”, New York Times:
      This time, my host asked me if I was part of LinkedIn, a buzzy Web site intended to link people with similar business interests.
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  10. collegebound
    • 2007 January 21, Mark Leibovich, “The Socialist Senator”, New York Times:
      “I urge you all to argue with your teachers, argue with your parents,” Sanders told a group of about 60 students at South Burlington High School — generally liberal, affluent and collegebound — one afternoon in mid-December.
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  11. coppa
    • 2007 January 21, “The Hungry Stroller”, New York Times:
      The menu is from Emilia-Romagna, in Northern Italy, with plates of delicate, fragrant gnocco fritto, or yeasty, pillow-shaped fritters, served alongside dabs of stracchino cheese or fans of salume: coppa, mortadella, salami and silky prosciutto di Parma.
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  12. countermen
    • 2007 January 21, David W. Dunlap, “The X Files”, New York Times:
      No sentiment was wasted at the steam table, where countermen would put the more expensive imported herring on oval plates and the cheaper domestic variety on round plates, to signal the cashier what to charge.
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  13. coverless
    • 2007 January 21, Anne Eisenberg, “The Turntables That Transform Vinyl”, New York Times:
      And it has a sturdy dust cover, unlike the coverless Ion. The Audio-Technica’s tone arm comes assembled and can be set to raise and lower itself from the turntable automatically
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  14. cubicled
    • 2007 January 21, Steven Kurutz, “Hammers and Nails and 9 to 5”, New York Times:
      Yet just down the hall, resembling a sort of high-rise oasis amid this construction, is the carpeted and cubicled office of Adventure Publishing, where the employees are busy putting out a trade magazine that covers the toy industry.
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  15. culantro
    • 2007 January 21, Timothy Williams, “As East Harlem Develops, Its Accent Starts to Change”, New York Times:
      A painting of a woman wearing a burgundy shawl over a flamenco-style dress hangs on a wall, and in the garden, tomatoes, peppers, corn and culantro, an herb used in Caribbean cooking, grow in the summer.
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  16. dabblings
  17. deskman
    • 2007 January 21, Michael Connelly, “The Overlook”, New York Times:
      His face showed his lack of confidence in the deskman.
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  18. dichlorodiethyl
    • 2007 January 21, Luca Turin, “What You Can’t Smell Will Kill You”, New York Times:
      Phosgene, responsible for permanently crippling so many World War I soldiers, is described as having a smell reminiscent of hay; while dichlorodiethyl sulfide or Yperite (named after the Belgian city Ypres, where it was first used) is said to smell like mustard.
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  19. dobro
  20. dominionists
    • 2007 January 21, “Evangelical Violence”, New York Times:
      Reviewing Chris Hedges’ “American Fascists: The Christian Right and the War on America” (Jan. 7), Rick Perlstein dismisses fears of right-wing evangelical violence, claiming “one notable thing about today’s Christian dominionists is how little recent violence they have unleashed,” compared with vigilante militants in the 1960s.
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  21. employability
    • 2007 January 21, Matt Villano, “The Noncompete Clause: Balk at Your Own Risk”, New York Times:
      Peter Polachi, managing partner at Polachi & Company, an executive search firm in Framingham, Mass., says that because a noncompete agreement has such bearing on future employability, it should be regarded as a crucial facet of a job offer — equivalent to factors like pay and benefits packages.
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  22. evenhandedness
    • 2007 January 21, Amy Bloom, “Psycho Analyst”, New York Times:
      Hopkins, a psychologist and psychoanalyst, has written the story of his life with the kind of generous forgiveness, insistent evenhandedness, patient understanding and restrained judgment one might hope for in a very good analyst of a certain kind, or a wise, exceptionally forbearing and insightful mother.
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  23. extrasensitive
  24. gusanos
    • 2007 January 21, Anthony Depalma, “What Was Once Theirs”, New York Times:
      But so much time has passed that many gusanos agree that they no longer have a legitimate claim to the houses and small properties they left behind.
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  25. hyperextended
    • 2007 January 21, The Associated Press, “At Detroit, no Love for Artest”, New York Times:
      WIZARDS 115, CELTICS 110 Antawn Jamison recovered from a hyperextended knee to score 5 of his 23 points in overtime, and Washington squandered a 21-point second-half lead before defeating Boston, the Wizards’ 10th consecutive win at home.
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  26. hyperstimulating
    • 2007 January 21, Melena Ryzik, “Boogie Till Dawn”, New York Times:
      K., so frequent partiers can’t be expected to have long memories, especially when confronted by the hyperstimulating décor at Love. Ms. Catlett and Ms. Tallarico were ensconced in a multilevel, carpet-covered structure full of cubbies to crawl around and hide in: picture a chill-out room as envisioned by a cat.
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  27. interconference
    • 2007 January 21, Jeff Z. Klein And Karl-Eric Reif, “In the N.H.L., East Is East and West Is West”, New York Times:
      Finally, the truest measure of quality: In interconference games, Western teams have a 57-38 record against the East, including overtime and penalty shootout results — a winning percentage of .600.
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  28. intraconference
    • 2007 January 21, Jeff Z. Klein And Karl-Eric Reif, “In the N.H.L., East Is East and West Is West”, New York Times:
      Quite understandably, that 87.8 percent emphasis on intraconference play has had an effect: Each conference has a distinct personality.
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  29. junkholes
    • 2007 January 21, The Associated Press, “Adirondacks Are His Life, All 101 Years and Counting”, New York Times:
      As liaison officer to the Joint Legislative Committee on Natural Resources, Petty spent three years, often on foot, surveying 10,000-acre Adirondack wilderness areas and documenting, among other things, junkholes that hunters left behind at campsites near remote lakes.
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  30. landmarked
    • 2007 January 21, Josh Barbanel, “Fifth Avenue Mirage”, New York Times:
      But Shaun Osher, a founder of Core Group Marketing, who was brought in to market any condos that might be built there, confirmed published accounts that the landmarked building was bought for about $60 million by the SL Green Realty Corporation and Savanna Partners.
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  31. latteria
    • 2007 January 21, “The Hungry Stroller”, New York Times:
      Bianca, an inexpensive and charming neighborhood restaurant, evokes an Italian latteria, or dairy store, as outfitted by someone with a keen eye for architectural detail.
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  32. lowlight
    • 2007 January 21, Ada Calhoun, “A Very Bad Day”, New York Times:
      One lowlight is a talk show starring George Hamilton and Alana Stewart.
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  33. mainlander
    • 2007 January 21, Keith Bradsher, “Hong Kong Tries to Stop Mainlander Baby Boom”, New York Times:
      Under rules the government announced Tuesday evening, immigration officers will be instructed to turn back any mainlander who appears to be at least seven months pregnant and has not paid.
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  34. malodors
    • 2007 January 21, Luca Turin, “What You Can’t Smell Will Kill You”, New York Times:
      In response to the widespread suspicion of smells, industry goes to great lengths to avoid generating them, and government agencies pay employees to scour the countryside to identify reported malodors.
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  35. mechanicals
    • 2007 January 21, Stephen P. Williams, “Three Generations, All on the Same Block”, New York Times:
      The house was in bad shape, with plywood flooring, ancient mechanicals and no period details except for the staircase.
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  36. megagrowth
    • 2007 January 21, Roger Lowenstein, “The Tricky Task of Spotting a New Market Darling”, New York Times:
      Perhaps a more trenchant criticism is that predicting megagrowth stocks defies hard analysis or, as the author says, is largely a matter of intuition.
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  37. microminerals
    • 2007 January 21, Rob Walker, “Earth Cover”, New York Times:
      The company’s “patent-pending Rare Minerals Skin Revival Treatment” is actually meant to be worn while sleeping, making your skin “more luminous” all the while, thanks to a formula that includes “all 72 organic macro- and microminerals that exist in nature.”
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  38. mujahedeen
    • 2007 January 21, Carlotta Gall, “At Border, Signs of Pakistani Role in Taliban Surge”, New York Times:
      The religious parties recruited for the jihad in Kashmir and Afghanistan from the 1980s, when the Pakistani intelligence agencies ran the resistance by the mujahedeen and channeled money to them from the United States and Saudi Arabia to fight the Soviet Union in Afghanistan, Mr. Haqqani said.
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  39. noncelebrity
    • 2007 January 21, Alan Cowell, “Racial Subplot on British ‘Big Brother’ Grabs Nation and Ratings”, New York Times:
      The two gladiators in this simultaneously obsessive and demeaning contest were Jade Goody, whose has secured B-list status after participating in an earlier, noncelebrity "Big Brother," and Shilpa Shetty, a Bollywood star who was the target of slurs and gratuitous epithets. Ms. Goody, for example, called her, behind her back, "Shilpa Puppadum."
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  40. noncompete
    • 2007 January 21, Matt Villano, “The Noncompete Clause: Balk at Your Own Risk”, New York Times:
      Q. You’ve been offered a new job, and your prospective employer wants you to sign a noncompete agreement, but the document makes you uneasy.
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  41. nondepressives
    • 2007 January 21, Jim Holt, “You Are What You Expect”, New York Times:
      (Other psychologists, taking a closer look at the data, countered that depressives actually show more optimism bias than nondepressives: given the way things turn out for them, they are not pessimistic enough.)
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  42. nonkitschy
    • 2007 January 21, Brendan I. Koerner, “Son of Dogs Playing Poker”, New York Times:
      But concealed in the Woofer’s neck is a sophisticated speaker system, capable of transmitting the decidedly nonkitschy sounds of Brahms or Thelonius Monk.
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  43. nonlegitimate
    • 2007 January 21, Randy Cohen, “An Ex Takes the Spot”, New York Times:
      In fact, in some states, according to one lawyer I consulted, it is a tort — a civil offense — if someone “intentionally destroys your chance of getting a job for nonlegitimate reasons” (“legitimate” presumably having little reference to romance and its stings).
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  44. nonsolicitation
    • 2007 January 21, Matt Villano, “The Noncompete Clause: Balk at Your Own Risk”, New York Times:
      Ms. Weber noted that companies in some industries might also require the signing of nonsolicitation clauses, which prevent employees who leave a company from recruiting former colleagues.
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  45. nontechie
  46. nontechies
    • 2007 January 21, Anne Eisenberg, “The Turntables That Transform Vinyl”, New York Times:
      But they may offer a doable way for nontechies to thrill again to their favorite bit of analog Beethoven or Dylan.
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  47. oceanside
    • 2007 January 21, Robert Schroeder, “Moby-Dinner”, New York Times:
      But by the time I got there, it had withered and was banking simply on its oceanside location.
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  48. otro
    • 2007 January 21, Michael Colton, “Yo Quiero Marry Carla”, New York Times:
      I called Carla back and explained the whole crazy misunderstanding — about the otro wedding, and how I had asked to borrow her dad’s car for this otro wedding, and how he must have gotten confused and thought we got married.
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  49. overprotectively
    • 2007 January 21, Lorraine Adams, “Armenian in Istanbul”, New York Times:
      Shafak sketches these Armenians flatly and superficially, as uniformly and fiercely anti-Turk — and as overprotectively fretful about beautiful and bookish Armanoush.
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  50. pathbreaker
    • 2007 January 21, Liesl Schillinger, “Anatomy of Misery”, New York Times:
      She’s a mom-lit pathbreaker: a Woman’s Day columnist and the author or co-author of numerous books, the most recent of which is titled, “Momfidence!
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  51. petters
    • 2007 January 21, Jeff Vandam, “Stroke and Scram”, New York Times:
      Emily Grace, one of the petters, would love to tousle the host’s hair.
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  52. plaintiveness
  53. ponytailed
    • 2007 January 21, Melena Ryzik, “Boogie Till Dawn”, New York Times:
      “For me it’s all about space to dance,” said Woody Wood (really), 34, a ponytailed massage therapist who said Love reminded him of parties in the desert.
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  54. postconcert
  55. prehurricane
    • 2007 January 21, Adam Nossiter, “New Orleans of Future May Stay Half Its Old Size”, New York Times:
      Still, upticks, if there are any, are imperceptible: the percentage of prehurricane gas and electric users who were getting service, for instance, remained the same between April and November 2006, the Brookings Institution reported last month.
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  56. prestorm
    • 2007 January 21, Adam Nossiter, “New Orleans of Future May Stay Half Its Old Size”, New York Times:
      But some economists and demographers are beginning to wonder whether New Orleans will top out at about half its prestorm population of about 444,000, already in a steep decline from its peak of 627,525 in the 1960 Census.
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  57. recoated
    • 2007 January 21, Michael Pollak, “Riders on the Storm”, New York Times:
      In 2003-4 the missing components were modeled and recast, and the bronze surface was cleaned and recoated.
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  58. rieslings
    • 2007 January 21, Howard G. Goldberg, “Italian by Birth, German in Style”, New York Times:
      Lean, tangy, awash in tropical nuances even though it comes from northernmost Italy, this austere, lingering white distantly resembles mineral-rich rieslings from Austria.
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  59. romesco
    • 2007 January 21, “The Hungry Stroller”, New York Times:
      Most of a short list of main courses changes daily, but there are some standards like slow-roasted heritage pork with wild arugula salad and quince mustard; and grilled sirloin steak with red wine, onion marmalade, Yukon potatoes and romesco.
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  60. salume
    • 2007 January 21, “The Hungry Stroller”, New York Times:
      The menu is from Emilia-Romagna, in Northern Italy, with plates of delicate, fragrant gnocco fritto, or yeasty, pillow-shaped fritters, served alongside dabs of stracchino cheese or fans of salume: coppa, mortadella, salami and silky prosciutto di Parma.
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  61. scarer
    • 2007 January 21, “Letters”, New York Times:
      However, if a child tells a parent that someone “scares me,” it certainly doesn’t seem prudent to tell the alleged scarer what the child has confided to the parent, even if that parent “trusts” the baby sitter at this point.
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  62. signees
    • 2007 January 21, The Associated Press, “UMass Player Revives Double Triple-Double”, New York Times:
      Jonny Flynn of Niagara Falls, N.Y., and Donte’ Greene of Baltimore, who both have signed with Syracuse, plus the Duke signees Kyle Singer of Medford, Ore., and Nolan Smith of Upper Marlboro, Md., will be joined by Jerryd Bayless of Phoenix (Arizona), Michael Beasley of Frederick, Md. (Kansas State), Kevin Love of Lake Oswego, Ore. (U.C.L.A.), O. J. Mayo of Huntington, W. Va. (Southern California) and Derrick Rose of Chicago (Memphis).
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  63. skijump
    • 2007 January 21, The Associated Press, “Two Races at Kitzbühel Are Canceled”, New York Times:
      CZECH JUMPER SERIOUSLY INJURED skijump The Czech ski jumper Jan Mazoch sustained life-threatening injuries yesterday after crashing in difficult wind at a World Cup event in Zakopane, Poland.
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  64. skylighted
    • 2007 January 21, Kristin Hohenadel, “An Animated Adventure, Drawn From Life”, New York Times:
      But she found it initially overwhelming to watch her own vivid gestures animated on computer screens in the skylighted atelier that is the film’s headquarters in the 10th Arrondissement.
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  65. soundboard
    • 2007 January 21, Noah Marcel Sudarsky, “The Sound and the Fury”, New York Times:
      The anti-noise barrier at Heathers seems impressive: The tin ceiling tiles encapsulate a total of 14 inches of fiberglass wool insulation, two fire-coated layers of plasterboard and two suspended layers of heavy-duty soundboard.
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  66. statisticization
    • 2007 January 21, Scott Stossel, “Measure for Measure”, New York Times:
      This led to the charge that Kinsey was perpetrating what we might call the statisticization of morality.
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  67. stracchino
    • 2007 January 21, “The Hungry Stroller”, New York Times:
      The menu is from Emilia-Romagna, in Northern Italy, with plates of delicate, fragrant gnocco fritto, or yeasty, pillow-shaped fritters, served alongside dabs of stracchino cheese or fans of salume: coppa, mortadella, salami and silky prosciutto di Parma.
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  68. stymieing
  69. superhumanly
    • 2007 January 21, Lee Siegel, “Maestro of the Human Ego”, New York Times:
      “The Castle in the Forest” — Mailer’s first novel in 10 years — is not just the almost superhumanly detached fulfillment of the somewhat depressed boast he made nearly half a century ago in “Advertisements for Myself”: “I wish to attempt an entrance into the mysteries of murder, suicide, incest, orgy, orgasm and Time.”
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  70. superleggera
    • 2007 January 21, Rob Sass, “Classic Aston Martins Holding Their Appeal”, New York Times:
      Built using the complicated Italian superleggera method — draping hand-wrought alloy body panels over a frame of tiny steel tubes — they were built to blast safely across European motorways, autostradas, autobahns and routes nationale, at speeds in excess of 100 miles an hour.
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  71. swelteringly
    • 2007 January 21, Jason Zinoman, “The Need to Think Onstage Is Driving Mr. Daisey”, New York Times:
      THE lights went up too early, the cramped theater was swelteringly hot and Mike Daisey, looking a bit nervous alone onstage, could see himself sweating profusely in the mirror on the wall behind the audience.
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  72. tempietto
    • 2007 January 21, Christopher Gray, “Bankers Trust: The Building Known for Its Ziggurat Top”, New York Times:
      Trowbridge & Livingston designed a chubby granite tower in the neo-Classical style topped not by a tempietto, a cupola or a spire — all used in previous high buildings — but a steep, massive pyramid of 24 steps.
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  73. thiophane
    • 2007 January 21, Greg O’Mullan, Wade Mcgillis, Ray Sambrotto, Philip Orton And Brian Mailloux, “Sniffing Out the Truth”, New York Times:
      These gases include hydrogen sulfide and a variety of thiols (like the gas additives thiophane and mercaptan) — all of which have an odor similar to rotten eggs.
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  74. tricksy
    • 2007 January 21, Henry Alford, “Lonely Hearts”, New York Times:
      Indeed, the tricksy nature of this collection, despite its laugh-out-loud gems, is perhaps what keeps these ads from engaging us emotionally or getting under our skin.
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  75. ultrareserved
    • 2007 January 21, Christopher Gray, “Bankers Trust: The Building Known for Its Ziggurat Top”, New York Times:
      Although Morgan did not move to the Bankers Trust Building, he did hire Trowbridge & Livingston to build a new, ultrareserved headquarters for the Morgan bank at the southeast corner of the intersection, completed in 1914.
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  76. uncomic
    • 2007 January 21, Lee Siegel, “Maestro of the Human Ego”, New York Times:
      In retrospect, it would appear not uncomic — two philosophical monomaniacs with the same flaw — they could not help it, they were counterpunchers.” d?
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  77. underfinancing
    • 2007 January 21, “Blinding Ourselves in Space”, New York Times:
      Now, after pledging that such research would be the centerpiece of a new climate change strategy, the administration is underfinancing some of the most important efforts to gather data.
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  78. violinlike
    • 2007 January 21, Daniel J. Wakin, “From the Archives, Just for Theremaniacs”, New York Times:
      IN 1927 The New York Times reported from Berlin about an astounding recent invention: a box with a brass rod and ring that, when the inventor moved his hands around them, produced a violinlike sound of “extraordinary beauty and fullness of tone.”
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  79. weissburgunder
    • 2007 January 21, Howard G. Goldberg, “Italian by Birth, German in Style”, New York Times:
      The Germanic leitmotif found throughout Alto Adige (a k a South Tyrol) emerges in Tiefenbrunner’s stylish 2005 pinot bianco, also labeled weissburgunder.
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  80. whereases
  81. yecch
    • 2007 January 21, William Safire, “Kvetch”, New York Times:
      There is a lower-lip-biting itchiness to it; extended exposure to someone who is a kvetch may be subliminally related to the rhyming retch , or at least evokes the urge to spew out the onomatopoeic imprecation yecch !
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  82. yeesh
    • 2007 January 21, Liesl Schillinger, “Anatomy of Misery”, New York Times:
      In a word: yeesh.
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Sequestered[edit]

  1. dicer
    • 2007 January 21, Michael Colton, “Yo Quiero Marry Carla”, New York Times:
      Yo voy dicer a Carla que yo mentioned un otro wedding, y tu piensas que el otro wedding es nos wedding.
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  2. mencup: error for "men's cup" (trophy)?
    • 2007 January 21, The Associated Press, “Two Races at Kitzbühel Are Canceled”, New York Times:
      FRENCHMAN WINS AT VAL D’ISèRE mencup Pierre-Emmanuel Dalcin won the World Cup downhill at Val D’Isère yesterday, ending a 12-year winless streak for French skiers in their nation’s most famous downhill.
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  3. pettees
    • 2007 January 21, Jeff Vandam, “Stroke and Scram”, New York Times:
      They filmed one another’s efforts, which for the most part succeeded in failing to attract notice from various hair pettees, bar a few suspicious looks.
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  4. theremaniacs
  5. womcup: error for "women's cup" (trophy)?
    • 2007 January 21, The Associated Press, “Two Races at Kitzbühel Are Canceled”, New York Times:
      MANCUSO SECOND IN DOWNHILL womcup Julia Mancuso of the United States placed second behind Renate Götschl in a downhill yesterday at Cortina D’Ampezzo, Italy.
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