User:Visviva/NYT 20070130

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This is a list of lowercase non-hyphenated single words found in the 2007-01-30 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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99697 tokens ‧ 73375 valid lowercase tokens ‧ 8896 types ‧ 50 (~ 0.562%) words before cleaning ‧ 

2007-01-30[edit]

  1. alfredo
    • 2007 January 30, Karen Crouse, “Dash of Success Spices Up Gould’s Neighborhood”, New York Times:
      Two days after kicking three field goals against the New Orleans Saints to help the Bears reach Super Bowl XLI, Gould was standing over a gas stove, stirring the alfredo sauce that was simmering in a pot.
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  2. appoggiaturas
  3. bioerror
    • 2007 January 30, John Tierney, “Can Humanity Survive? Want to Bet on It?”, New York Times:
      Five years ago, Dr. Rees posted this prediction : “By 2020, bioterror or bioerror will lead to one million casualties in a single event.”
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  4. biometrically
    • 2007 January 30, Joe Sharkey, “Memo Pad”, New York Times:
      In an interview, Mr. Zmuda said the major concern for Unisys was ensuring the program’s “predictability” for members, who will undergo a federal background check and pay an annual fee to receive biometrically encoded I.D. cards and access to a special lane for expedited passage through the security checkpoint. Mr. Zmuda cited early snags with shoe-scanning technology being tested in Orlando by Verified Identity Pass, which already operates a Registered Traveler program called Clear at Orlando and four other airports.
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  5. canzonetta
    • 2007 January 30, Steve Smith, “A Debut and a Fervent Violinist”, New York Times:
      In the canzonetta, Mr. McDuffie summoned a subtle glow, which was well matched by flute and clarinet soloists.
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  6. conchas
    • 2007 January 30, Lily Koppel, “In a Bakery Window, Shades of Miss Havisham”, New York Times:
      Glass cases are filled with a pastel field of pink sweet buns, glossy guava-oozing pastries and their vanilla custard cousins, crispy, heart-shaped orejas (elephant ears, or, at French bakeries, palmiers), and conchas (shells).
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  7. dolmades
  8. fettucini
    • 2007 January 30, Karen Crouse, “Dash of Success Spices Up Gould’s Neighborhood”, New York Times:
      Within a half-hour, Gould (pronounced GOLD) was stirring in pieces of breaded and sautéed chicken, pouring the finished sauce over fettucini noodles cooked al dente and serving one of the newest entrees from his growing recipe file — rustic chicken — to Tanner, his 9-year-old twin brothers, Colton and Austin, and their parents.
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  9. fleetwide
    • 2007 January 30, “A Faith-Based Fuel Initiative”, New York Times:
      While allowing for administrative flexibility, they would require a firm fleetwide standard of 35 m.p.g. with no escape hatches.
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  10. halfcourt
  11. imagemakers
  12. intercuts
    • 2007 January 30, Michiko Kakutani, “Recalling a Literary Family, and Phobias”, New York Times:
      Mr. Shawn is unsparing in his dissection of his phobias and the self-preoccupation they entail, and he intercuts his research into the psychology of his affliction with some painfully recalled childhood memories that unfold into a thoughtful, philosophical meditation on Freud and families and identity.
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  13. irrigations
    • 2007 January 30, Caryn James, “... And I Want to Thank That Same Bunch. Again.”, New York Times:
      It is odd that “when people are falling over themselves to offer you free shoes and free cuff links and colonic irrigations for two, nobody offers you a free acceptance speech,” he said.
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  14. janjaweed
    • 2007 January 30, The Associated Press, “African Union Picks Ghanaian as Its Leader, in Snub to Sudan”, New York Times:
      Sudan’s government is accused of retaliating indiscriminately against civilians and supporting paramilitary groups called janjaweed that are blamed for some of the worst atrocities in the conflict.
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  15. laminitis
    • 2007 January 30, Joe Drape, “After 8 Months Filled by Hope, Setback Ends Barbaro’s Battle”, New York Times:
      In recent weeks, Barbaro’s ailments had become overwhelming: complications with his left hind leg lingered, an abscess in his right hind heel was discovered last week and, finally, a new case of the painful and often fatal condition called laminitis developed in both of his front feet.
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  16. lodgepole
  17. megamall
    • 2007 January 30, Ian Fisher, “Pursuing Happiness, Greeks and Turks Find One Another”, New York Times:
      So said Elena Kanellopoulou, 60, as she meandered through Athens’ first megamall, stopping a few steps from an upscale women’s shop with a clock in the display window showing the time in Istanbul.
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  18. meltaway
    • 2007 January 30, Karen Crouse, “Dash of Success Spices Up Gould’s Neighborhood”, New York Times:
      Gould’s mother mailed him a recipe box that contained cards with easy-to-follow instructions for some of the family’s favorites: teriyaki chicken, broccoli salad, peanut butter meltaway cake and corn dip.
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  19. midaltitude
  20. multipronged
  21. nonasthmatic
    • 2007 January 30, Nicholas Bakalar, “Highway Exhaust Stunts Lung Growth, Study Finds”, New York Times:
      The development of lung function was also lower in nonasthmatic and nonsmoking teenagers living near freeways, suggesting that the highways had an adverse effect on otherwise healthy children.
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  22. nonfreeway
  23. nonlawyer
    • 2007 January 30, William Glaberson, “Big Plan for Small Courts: Seeking Money to Fix Them”, New York Times:
      “There are bad apples in every single profession,” Senator DeFrancisco said, adding that mistakes by some nonlawyer justices should not be used “to reform a system to the point where the great qualities are being thrown out.”
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  24. nontradable
  25. orejas
    • 2007 January 30, Lily Koppel, “In a Bakery Window, Shades of Miss Havisham”, New York Times:
      Glass cases are filled with a pastel field of pink sweet buns, glossy guava-oozing pastries and their vanilla custard cousins, crispy, heart-shaped orejas (elephant ears, or, at French bakeries, palmiers), and conchas (shells).
      add
  26. palmiers
    • 2007 January 30, Lily Koppel, “In a Bakery Window, Shades of Miss Havisham”, New York Times:
      Glass cases are filled with a pastel field of pink sweet buns, glossy guava-oozing pastries and their vanilla custard cousins, crispy, heart-shaped orejas (elephant ears, or, at French bakeries, palmiers), and conchas (shells).
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  27. ponderosa
  28. postconcert
    • 2007 January 30, Steven Erlanger, “A Country’s Cultural Centerpiece Comes Calling”, New York Times:
      In a recent postconcert interview, he conceded that if he had scheduled Schoenberg’s Variations for Orchestra (Op. 31) after intermission, the hall would have been empty.
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  29. premerger
    • 2007 January 30, Stephanie Saul, “Rumors Fly About Bristol, Lifting Stock”, New York Times:
      The report said that Bristol-Myers , based in New York, had signed a premerger agreement to join forces with Sanofi-Aventis, a significantly larger French company, in a deal that would close this year.
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  30. spammable
  31. swimmable
  32. teneral
    • 2007 January 30, Charles Petit, “Following the Tracks of a Killer Mountain Beetle”, New York Times:
      In others were newly molted beetles at the so-called teneral adult stage: pale brown and lacking the dark, hard carapace of an insect ready to fly.
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  33. toniest
    • 2007 January 30, Dave Kehr, “New DVDs: ‘Robert Mitchum: The Signature Collection,’ ‘Van Gogh’ and ‘Corsair’”, New York Times:
      But there are strong color fields that run against the overall tones, like the lemon-yellow sweater vest that Mr. Hamilton wears through much of the film and, most impressively, the oxblood-red set that represents Mitchum’s den, decorated with leather furniture and stuffed boar heads as if it were the toniest steakhouse in Dallas.
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  34. tripleheader
  35. tympanostomy
  36. ultrapatriotic
    • 2007 January 30, Alessandra Stanley, “Waving the Flag at Bunny Ranch”, New York Times:
      This Sunday night talk show, led by Sean Hannity, the conservative radio and television personality, may look like the kind of ultrapatriotic, Blame-the-Clintons-First program that is the lifeblood of Fox News.
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  37. undanceable
    • 2007 January 30, Anna Kisselgoff, “Glen Tetley, 80, Pioneering Choreographer, Dies”, New York Times:
      Nor were audiences still confounded by the taboo-breaking sexual imagery of his early pieces (“Arena” and “Mutations”) or his use of nothing but 20th-century music, some of it considered undanceable.
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  38. unexercised
    • 2007 January 30, Bloomberg News, “CNet Restatement Goes Back to 1996”, New York Times:
      Shelby W. Bonnie, the former chief executive, agreed to reprice 700,000 unexercised shares, the company said yesterday in a statement.
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  39. unmiked
    • 2007 January 30, Virginia Heffernan, “In High School Football, Crunch Time Can Be Literal”, New York Times:
      Without the script and generous camerawork of “Friday Night Lights,” all the good lines on “Two-a-Days” go to the coach — and the plays, unchoreographed and unmiked for the television audience, are hard to decipher.
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  40. verifiably
    • 2007 January 30, Paul B. Stares, “To Ban the Bomb, Sign the Peace”, New York Times:
      The United States has already signaled its willingness to sign a peace treaty — but only after North Korea verifiably dismantled its nuclear weapons.
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  41. whitebark
    • 2007 January 30, Charles Petit, “In the Rockies, Pines Die and Bears Feel It”, New York Times:
      But the seeds of the whitebark pine, the pine nuts, feed Clark’s nutcracker birds; red squirrels, which store the nuts underground; and grizzly bears.
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  42. whitebarks

Sequestered[edit]

  1. chows -> chows down
    • 2007 January 30, Henry Fountain, “Poison Begets Poison”, New York Times:
      When it chows down on toxic toads, it becomes toxic too.
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  2. nonterse: too rare
    • 2007 January 30, Virginia Heffernan, “In High School Football, Crunch Time Can Be Literal”, New York Times:
      The wonderfully nonterse, redundant way that sports people refer to their object of affection — this ballgame, this ball club, this football program — reaches a crescendo in his oratory style.
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  3. whiffle: part of whiffle ball; see spellings at wiffleball