User:Visviva/NYT 20070126

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This is a list of lowercase non-hyphenated single words found in the 2007-01-26 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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105275 tokens ‧ 74542 valid lowercase tokens ‧ 9208 types ‧ 57 (~ 0.619%) words before cleaning ‧ 

2007-01-26[edit]

  1. archivally
    • 2007 January 26, 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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  2. barnburners
    • 2007 January 26, The New York Times, “Classical Music/Opera Listings”, New York Times:
      ‘CAVALLERIA RUSTICANA’ AND ‘PAGLIACCI’ (Tonight and Tuesday) Those deathless twin barnburners return to the Metropolitan Opera tonight.
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  3. boucherie
  4. buglike
    • 2007 January 26, Roberta Smith, “Outside In”, New York Times:
      He might orchestrate the curved lines into stepped, hivelike hills punctuated by dark tunnels where ornate trains and buglike cars or buses chug in or out along extravagantly banked roadways or railroad beds defined by further lines.
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  5. caballero
    • 2007 January 26, Roberta Smith, “Outside In”, New York Times:
      Here we usually find the caballero aiming his pistol in one direction while pointing his reined-in steed in another, as if ready to wheel and dash to safety.
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  6. caballeros
    • 2007 January 26, Roberta Smith, “Outside In”, New York Times:
      He had his own way with materials and color — buoyed by an unerring sensitivity to the power of blank paper — and a cast of unforgettable characters, including mounted caballeros, levitating Madonnas, and deer and dogs on high alert.
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  7. canns
  8. dartlike
    • 2007 January 26, The New York Times, “Jazz Listings”, New York Times:
      GREG OSBY AND THE ORGANIZATION (Tonight through Sunday night) The alto saxophonist Greg Osby has a brittle and dartlike style, well suited to exploratory post-bop or slippery free-funk.
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  9. elegaic = error for elegiac?
    • 2007 January 26, The New York Times, “Museum and Gallery Listings”, New York Times:
      ★ ‘THE CONSTANT POSSIBILITY OF ERASURE’ 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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  10. estiatorio
    • 2007 January 26, William Grimes, “Queens Now Has Less Feta, More Jellyfish”, New York Times:
      It is an estiatorio, a type of restaurant in which customers approach a fish counter, point to their choice and pay by the pound.
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  11. evenhandedness
    • 2007 January 26, Marc Santora, “Iraq Leader and Sunni Officials in Clash on Security”, New York Times:
      The uproar revolved around the new Baghdad security plan, but it came as the prime minister, Nuri Kamal al-Maliki , is under increasing pressure to demonstrate evenhandedness.
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  12. fetas
    • 2007 January 26, William Grimes, “Queens Now Has Less Feta, More Jellyfish”, New York Times:
      This is the place for olives — nearly 20 varieties displayed in big steel cylinders — and for feta cheese in every gradation, from crumbly, salty Greek styles to smoother, milder fetas from Bulgaria.
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  13. flagstick
  14. flagsticks
  15. goopy
    • 2007 January 26, William Grimes, “Queens Now Has Less Feta, More Jellyfish”, New York Times:
      The baklava is also first-rate — packed with finely chopped nuts, well-seasoned and not too goopy — but there’s an even better version at a hole-in-the-wall on 31st Avenue: Thessalikon Pastry Shop, a caterer that sells its wares, often grudgingly, by the tray.
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  16. grindhouse
    • 2007 January 26, Manohla Dargis, “Gold Rush Mentality at a Hustlin’ Sundance”, New York Times:
      Once upon a time, its writer and director, Craig Brewer , who also brought us “Hustle & Flow,” would have been churning out grindhouse quickies for Roger Corman .
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  17. hivelike
    • 2007 January 26, Roberta Smith, “Outside In”, New York Times:
      He might orchestrate the curved lines into stepped, hivelike hills punctuated by dark tunnels where ornate trains and buglike cars or buses chug in or out along extravagantly banked roadways or railroad beds defined by further lines.
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  18. kataifi
    • 2007 January 26, William Grimes, “Queens Now Has Less Feta, More Jellyfish”, New York Times:
      I much prefer the five-year-old Agnanti, at the upper end of the neighborhood near Astoria Park, which offers unusual regional dishes like ntaka, a Cretan bread salad, and mustard-dipped shrimp kataifi.
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  19. laminitis
    • 2007 January 26, The Associated Press, “Sports Briefing”, New York Times:
      In July, Barbaro developed laminitis in his left hoof because of uneven weight distribution in the limbs, and 80 percent of that hoof was removed.
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  20. maculele
    • 2007 January 26, The New York Times, “Dance Listings”, New York Times:
      AFRO-BRAZILIAN MUSIC & DANCE (Tonight) The New York-based Ologunde company celebrates the Afro-Brazilian culture of Salvador, Bahia, in a program that includes the candomble, capoeira, maculele and samba da roda.
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  21. milonga
    • 2007 January 26, Gia Kourlas, “Watching a History Lesson That’s Told Through Tango”, New York Times:
      In “Gath & Chaves,” a section named after a department store, women pose as mannequins but come to life to dance a tango, a waltz, a milonga and, finally, a mystifying number called “Hound Dog.”
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  22. minitrial
    • 2007 January 26, William K. Rashbaum, “Judge Urges U.S. to Drop Plan to Seek Death Penalty in Case”, New York Times:
      Under the federal death penalty law, if a jury finds a defendant guilty, a second minitrial is held to determine whether that defendant will face execution or life in prison without parole.
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  23. nebbishy
    • 2007 January 26, The New York Times, “Pop and Rock Listings”, New York Times:
      ★ JONATHAN RICHMAN (Thursday) No rock star delivers intimacy like Mr. Richman, the eternally youthful and eternally nebbishy granddaddy of New Wave and indie rock.
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  24. noncombative
  25. noncompete
    • 2007 January 26, Ken Belson, “Option to Rent: Great New Jersey Views, Many Lanes, Tollbooths Included”, New York Times:
      They point to the Transportation Authority in Orange County, Calif., which in 2003 had to buy back the express lanes it leased to a private operator because of a noncompete agreement that prohibited it from improving an adjacent toll-free road.
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  26. nonentrepreneurial
  27. nonmanagerial
    • 2007 January 26, Steven Greenhouse, “Wal-Mart Settles U.S. Suit About Overtime”, New York Times:
      Department officials said many of the violations involved failing to pay time-and-a-half premium pay to managers in training, programmers in training and some other salaried, nonmanagerial employees when they worked more than 40 hours a week.
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  28. nonperishables
    • 2007 January 26, Paul Vitello, “Food Pantry Needs Help, Even Holiday Fruitcake”, New York Times:
      I know people are ordering their Girl Scout Cookies about now, and I know there are all these uneaten nonperishables from the holidays sitting around in homes out there,” he said, affecting a gimlet-eyed squint. “s.
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  29. ntaka
    • 2007 January 26, William Grimes, “Queens Now Has Less Feta, More Jellyfish”, New York Times:
      I much prefer the five-year-old Agnanti, at the upper end of the neighborhood near Astoria Park, which offers unusual regional dishes like ntaka, a Cretan bread salad, and mustard-dipped shrimp kataifi.
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  30. overinflated
    • 2007 January 26, Manohla Dargis, “Gold Rush Mentality at a Hustlin’ Sundance”, New York Times:
      There may not be another “Little Miss Sunshine” at this year’s festival, but you wouldn’t know it from the lucrative deals or the old and new media types that feed on the offerings with little discrimination and often less taste, pumping up already overinflated rubbish like “Hounddog,” colloquially known here as “the Dakota Fanning rape movie,” while giving a pass to more appealing and modest offerings like “The Great World of Sound.”
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  31. postperformance
    • 2007 January 26, The New York Times, “Spare Times”, New York Times:
      One-hour concerts with postperformance discussions with musicians.
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  32. postpolitical
    • 2007 January 26, Alan Cowell, “Seeing Future of Britain, and Blair, in the Snow”, New York Times:
      Then there is the question of whether Mr. Blair, due in Davos on Friday and Saturday, will find a niche to enable him to return here in the future in something resembling the postpolitical mode of Bill Clinton — a player for the prestigious proscenium where big-bucks philanthropy and private foundations mingle to address the plight of Africa and the struggle against AIDS .
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  33. preperformance
    • 2007 January 26, The New York Times, “Spare Times: For Children”, New York Times:
      Part of the Carnegie Hall Family Concert series, the show includes preperformance demonstrations (at 12:30 p.m.)
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  34. reprintings
    • 2007 January 26, Julie Bosman, “From Unread to in Demand, Thanks to ‘Utopia’”, New York Times:
      As a result, Mr. Berlin’s book is not only all but impossible to find in New York, it is also completely out of stock with its publisher, Penguin, which earlier this month quickly ordered two reprintings totaling 3,500 copies, the first time in 12 years the book has been printed, to satisfy more than 2,000 suddenly unfilled orders.
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  35. semirealist
    • 2007 January 26, Grace Glueck, “A Convocation of the Visionary and Disenfranchised”, New York Times:
      Among the more accessible works are those of two semirealist painters, James Allen at the Judy A. Saslow Gallery and Alexander Lobanov at Galerie Susanne Zander. Mr. Allen, 23, who works at Project Onward, an open studio for artists with special needs in Chicago, makes large, finely observed colored-pencil drawings of the movement of trains — elevated cars careering along the New York subway system, a calmer locomotive engine puffing along a track.
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  36. sleepaway
    • 2007 January 26, The New York Times, “Spare Times: For Children”, New York Times:
      This annual event, presented by Resources for Children With Special Needs, offers information on 70 day and sleepaway options in the Northeast.
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  37. somnolently
    • 2007 January 26, The New York Times, “Museum and Gallery Listings”, New York Times:
      Produced in concert with Creative Time Inc., this monumental video projection, screened nightly (from 5 to 10) on three sides of the sleek exterior of the newly expanded Museum of Modern Art, consists of short, silent and rather too glamorous meditations on the working nights of five emblematic New Yorkers played somnolently by musicians and actors who include Donald Sutherland and Tilda Swinton .
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  38. supercompetitive
  39. surveyish
    • 2007 January 26, The New York Times, “Museum and Gallery Listings”, New York Times:
      THE MET: ‘AMERICANS IN PARIS: 1860-1900,’ The Americanization of the world may be a done deal now, but not so long ago the United States was a buyer rather than a seller of cultural information, and France was a major source between the Civil War and World War I. That’s the story told in this exhibition that goes a little way toward reversing the fall season’s trend of big, surveyish shows made up of splashy objects and bland ideas.
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  40. tonier
  41. treacliness
    • 2007 January 26, Neil Genzlinger, “Trying to Get Inside the Lives of Children in Urban Poverty”, New York Times:
      Her treacliness works against the good intentions of “Waiting on the World to Change,” a “20/20” segment tonight on ABC that looks at some particularly impoverished young lives in Camden, N.J., one of the country’s most distressed cities.
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  42. universalist
    • 2007 January 26, The New York Times, “Museum and Gallery Listings”, New York Times:
      RUBIN MUSEUM OF ART: ‘I SEE NO STRANGER: EARLY SIKH ART AND DEVOTION,’ Sikhism is the world’s fifth-largest organized religion, but how many Westerners know that it was conceived as universalist in scope and radically egalitarian socially?
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  43. vogueing
    • 2007 January 26, The New York Times, “Dance Listings”, New York Times:
      His latest work is “Showpony,” in which he examines vogueing, postmodernism and the fashion spectacle and muses on his own choice to be part of a performing culture.
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  44. weblike
    • 2007 January 26, Grace Glueck, “A Convocation of the Visionary and Disenfranchised”, New York Times:
      In dense, weblike tangles, with different-colored skeins representing various states of consciousness in Tibetan philosophy, she tries to replicate the flowery costumes she sees in her dreams, and often includes hidden self-portraits and symbolic images.
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  45. wetsuited
    • 2007 January 26, Jeff Vandam, “A New England Lakes Area as a Back-to-Basics Getaway”, New York Times:
      Ossipee Lake is where pontoon boats drop anchor at sandbars in summer for daylong idylls, where the occasional wetsuited resident on a Wave Runner will navigate the narrow waterway that leads to the lake’s back bays and go exploring.
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  46. wireline
    • 2007 January 26, The Associated Press, “Homes and Treasuries Give Investors a Jolt”, New York Times:
      AT&T rose 16 cents, to $36.79, after the company reported a 17 percent increase in fourth-quarter profit and growth in wireless subscribers and in its regional wireline businesses.
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  47. witchlike
    • 2007 January 26, Stephen Holden, “Once Upon a Time in a Very Familiar West”, New York Times:
      The second, Madame Louise (Anjelica Huston in her grifter mode), is a haughty, witchlike peddler in a horse-drawn carriage, hawking an alcoholic cure-all.
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Sequestered[edit]

  1. candomble = Candomblé
    • 2007 January 26, The New York Times, “Dance Listings”, New York Times:
      AFRO-BRAZILIAN MUSIC & DANCE (Tonight) The New York-based Ologunde company celebrates the Afro-Brazilian culture of Salvador, Bahia, in a program that includes the candomble, capoeira, maculele and samba da roda.
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  2. chinny
    • 2007 January 26, The New York Times, “Spare Times: For Children”, New York Times:
      Traditionalists who long to hear the refrain of “Not by the hair on my chinny chin chin” will have their wishes satisfied at this point, when the pigs, deceived into thinking Mama has skipped town over their squabbling, build private houses.
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  3. postpremiership: doesn't seem attestable
    • 2007 January 26, Alan Cowell, “Seeing Future of Britain, and Blair, in the Snow”, New York Times:
      The post-Blair era, of course, is not something that will be decided at Davos, although the prime minister will share a stage on Friday with such luminaries as Bill Gates , President Thabo Mbeki of South Africa and Bono , the politically active rock star — all potential partners in his postpremiership career.
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