User:Visviva/NYT 20070125

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This is a list of lowercase non-hyphenated single words found in the 2007-01-25 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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109270 tokens ‧ 80648 valid lowercase tokens ‧ 9351 types ‧ 48 (~ 0.513%) words before cleaning ‧ 

2007-01-25[edit]

  1. anticompetitive
    • 2007 January 25, Walt Bogdanich, “Conflict Case at Hospitals Is Settled”, New York Times:
      The agreement, Mr. Blumenthal said, “shatters an anticompetitive, secret society, an elite and exclusive club of premier hospital executives and select hospital supply businesses that restrained competition to the detriment of patients and providers.”
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  2. antinepotism
    • 2007 January 25, Danny Hakim, “State Leaders Agree on Plan to Merge 2 Ethics Commissions and Tighten Lobbying Rules”, New York Times:
      The package also includes an antinepotism policy; prohibits nonlegislative employees from using their offices to solicit political contributions; requires that agency heads resign before becoming political candidates; bars elected officials or candidates from appearing in taxpayer-financed ads; and places new restrictions on lobbying by public officials who have left office.
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  3. antisatellite
    • 2007 January 25, Somini Sengupta, “Putin in India: Visit Is Sign of Durability of Old Ties”, New York Times:
      And India’s ambitions for space research — particularly in light of China’s successful testing of an antisatellite missile last week — rely heavily on Russian cooperation.
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  4. backlands
  5. bohemianism
    • 2007 January 25, Gia Kourlas, “Strike a Pose: A Show Pony Choreographs His Obsession”, New York Times:
      The dance flows into a slide show inspired by Nan Goldin’s “Ballad of Sexual Dependency,” a photography book that originated as a slide show with music, documenting downtown bohemianism in the 1980s.
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  6. carcinoid
  7. casita
    • 2007 January 25, Charles Mcgrath, “Pleasures of the Hard-Worn Life”, New York Times:
      His current ride is a much-abused Chevy Tahoe that every day is pounded over terrain most S.U.V.’s experience only in commercials: splashing through creeks, lurching down hills, bouncing over rock-strewn dirt roads in the back country of southern Arizona, where Mr. Harrison and his wife, Linda, spend the winter months in an adobe casita on the Sonoita Creek.
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  8. cloudlike
    • 2007 January 25, Cathy Horyn, “Far From Hollywood”, New York Times:
      Everything about the clothes, loosely inspired by a show he did in 1968, suggested lightness, from the dominance of white to the youthful volumes and cloudlike coats.
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  9. coatdress
    • 2007 January 25, Cathy Horyn, “Far From Hollywood”, New York Times:
      Stage Presence A Chanel wool bouclé coatdress.
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  10. countersuits
    • 2007 January 25, Reuters, “Qualcomm Quarterly Gain Lifts Shares 3%”, New York Times:
      The company faces several legal disputes, including a flurry of lawsuits and countersuits over patent infringement involving the rival chip maker Broadcom Corporation and regulatory complaints in Europe from several rivals over its competitive practices.
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  11. dappling
  12. ethnomusicologist
    • 2007 January 25, Larry Rohter, “Long-Lost Trove of Music Connects Brazil to Its Roots”, New York Times:
      SÃO PAULO, Brazil , Jan. 24 — From the mid-1930s onward, the American ethnomusicologist Alan Lomax led expeditions into the Deep South, searching for authentic blues and folk singers.
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  13. fungoes
    • 2007 January 25, Murray Chass, “Yanks Hope to Get a Jump in China”, New York Times:
      Alex Rodriguez and Derek Jeter aren’t going to China to sign autographs or hold clinics or hit fungoes to wide-eyed Chinese kids.
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  14. gazar
    • 2007 January 25, Cathy Horyn, “Far From Hollywood”, New York Times:
      In a collection that was easily his best for Dior, and certainly his most coherent, Mr. Galliano did not spare Paris embroiderers, who gave him dragonflies and tiny, three-dimension birds, or his fabric suppliers, who made him gazar and organdy in dense triple weights, or his seamstresses and tailors, who stitched, pleated and pressed the origami folds so that they were immaculate and perfectly integrated into the whole outfit.
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  15. horticulturalists
    • 2007 January 25, Eric Wilson, “Dressing Up Bryant Park”, New York Times:
      As part of the improvement projects at the park, Mr. Biederman commissioned the designer Stan Herman to create new uniforms for its custodians and horticulturalists. Mr. Herman’s designs are intended to evoke the nature of the park: diamond quilted jackets and vests in forest green and matching cargo pants with nifty reflective stripes; and fleece shirts the sandy gray color of the park’s London planes, trimmed with stripes of bright green like that of the trees’ first buds.
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  16. housedresses
  17. iroko
  18. janjaweed
    • 2007 January 25, Howard W. French, “Chinese Leader to Visit Sudan for Talks on Darfur Conflict”, New York Times:
      In recent months, China has faced widespread criticism for its economic engagement with Sudan at a time when government-allied militias known as the janjaweed have carried out frequent attacks on civilian populations in western Darfur.
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  19. minilecture
    • 2007 January 25, Sheryl Gay Stolberg, “Bush Makes Sales Pitch for Proposal on Energy”, New York Times:
      After hearing a minilecture on how plants are converted into sugars, and the sugars then distilled into fuel, Mr. Bush, a former Texas oilman who has proclaimed Americans “addicted to oil,” lifted up a glass beaker of switchgrass, a perennial grass that looks like hay, and stared into a bank of television cameras to drive his point home.
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  20. momentums
  21. mujahedeen
  22. nebbishes
    • 2007 January 25, David Colman, “Glasses Make the Nerd”, New York Times:
      And at Sol Moscot Opticians, which has sold eyeglasses on the Lower East Side for 92 years, the look has inspired the company’s first in-house eyewear collection devoted to those nebbishes of yesteryear.
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  23. nondance
  24. nonlegislators
  25. nonlobbyists
    • 2007 January 25, Danny Hakim, “State Leaders Agree on Plan to Merge 2 Ethics Commissions and Tighten Lobbying Rules”, New York Times:
      The measures announced on Wednesday included rules that the governor has already applied to the executive branch, including bans on gifts of more than nominal value from lobbyists to public officials; on gifts from nonlobbyists if they are meant to influence officials; and on virtually all honoraria for statewide elected officials, agency heads and legislators.
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  26. patinated
  27. postmatch
    • 2007 January 25, Christopher Clarey, “Williams Reaches Finals in Australia”, New York Times:
      “I can’t believe it; that’s awesome,” said Williams, whooping it up on court in her postmatch interview.
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  28. prehung
    • 2007 January 25, Craig Kellogg, “Room to Improve”, New York Times:
      When the prehung steel door was installed, its frame was cemented in place, so there was no way to replace the door, despite the architectural mismatch. Mr. Beauchemin compromised by applying wooden strips along the frame to the top of the transom, to help marry the elements.
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  29. primitivist
  30. profitmaking
  31. razorlike
  32. renouncers
    • 2007 January 25, Abby Ellin, “When Resolutions Fail, the Exercise Enforcers Step In”, New York Times:
      With habitual renouncers like Ms. McMillin in mind, a handful of gym owners and health club managers have devised innovative ways to create brand loyalty as they turn gym dodgers into gym rats.
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  33. repentistas
    • 2007 January 25, Larry Rohter, “Long-Lost Trove of Music Connects Brazil to Its Roots”, New York Times:
      Though the expedition’s main focus seemed to be on rhythms, guitarists are likely to be especially interested in the third and fourth discs, which include field recordings of duos known as repentistas.
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  34. retraveled
    • 2007 January 25, Alessandra Stanley, “A Culture of Faith, Devoted Yet Complex”, New York Times:
      The French writer Bernard-Henri Lévy took a more self-serious tour of evangelical Christianity when he retraveled the road taken by Alexis de Tocqueville in his study of the modern American psyche, “American Vertigo.”
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  35. serenata
  36. trailless
    • 2007 January 25, Tom Miller, “Hiking Club Spreads a Little Bit of Charlie on Every Peak”, New York Times:
      Mr. Whitmore and Mr. Kane attacked the Chiricahua Mountains in southeast Arizona, the Baboquivaris just east of the Tohono O’odham Reservation and the practically trailless Winchesters, west of Benson.
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  37. tropicalistas
  38. voguing
    • 2007 January 25, Gia Kourlas, “Strike a Pose: A Show Pony Choreographs His Obsession”, New York Times:
      In past works Mr. Harrell, inspired by the novels of Bret Easton Ellis and James Baldwin, has explored the point where voguing, with its angular movements, meets postmodern dance of the 1960s and ’70s, as well as the concept of “cool.”
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  39. wharfside
    • 2007 January 25, Alex Kuczynski, “Crochet Undergoes an Upgrade”, New York Times:
      Rather, on a dreary January afternoon, Dumbo resembles the set of “Blade Runner,” or some futuristic movie in which humans and robots and aliens with tentacles coming out of their foreheads hang out playing chess or shooting one another with purple lasers in a seamy wharfside bar.
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Sequestered[edit]

  1. emory = Emory oak
    • 2007 January 25, Charles Mcgrath, “Pleasures of the Hard-Worn Life”, New York Times:
      Most days, Mr. Harrison winds down from writing by hunting with Zilpha, his Scottish Lab. One of their favorite spots is a ranch owned by the San Rafael Cattle Company — a place that is, as Mr. Harrison says, “preposterously beautiful,” almost savannah-like, with knobby hills, rolling ridges and stately emory oaks.
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  2. furrey = scanno for Furrey (surname)
  3. gagarooni
  4. ginsu
    • 2007 January 25, Matthew L. Wald, “Urging Teenagers to Rein in Careless Drivers”, New York Times:
      His delivery is a parody of salesmanship, making “slow down” sound like the bonus provided free for ordering a ginsu knife now.
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  5. yoy
    • 2007 January 25, Joyce Wadler, “A Life Lived in Fear, but Not Half Bad”, New York Times:
      “Oy, yoy, yoy,” Mr. Shawn says, using an expression that his late father, the longtime editor of The New Yorker, William Shawn, who did not exactly advertise that he was Jewish, is unlikely to have uttered publicly.
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  6. mangue -> mangue beat
    • 2007 January 25, Larry Rohter, “Long-Lost Trove of Music Connects Brazil to Its Roots”, New York Times:
      Only now, after nearly 70 years, is the registry of what Mr. de Andrade called a “prodigious treasure doomed to disappear” finally available, in the form of a six-CD boxed set that documents the roots of virtually every important style of modern Brazilian popular music, from samba to mangue beat.
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