User:Visviva/NYT 20070201

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This is a list of lowercase non-hyphenated single words found in the 2007-02-01 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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104565 tokens ‧ 76936 valid lowercase tokens ‧ 9191 types ‧ 38 (~ 0.413%) words before cleaning ‧ 

2007-02-01[edit]

  1. antifraud
    • 2007 February 1, Richard P㊒ez-Pe㒁, “A Health Care Plan Both Ambitious and Contentious”, New York Times:
      Other proposals would not directly affect the hospital industry, like tighter restrictions on which drugs Medicaid patients get, for a savings of more than $200 million, and more aggressive antifraud measures.
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  2. arpeggione
  3. cardio
  4. coverages
    • 2007 February 1, Clifton Brown, “Colts' Dallas Clark Finds His Place in the Big Time”, New York Times:
      With opposing defenses rotating their coverages to stop wide receivers Marvin Harrison and Reggie Wayne, Clark has team highs of 17 catches and 281 yards in three postseason games.
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  5. curatorially
    • 2007 February 1, Roberta Smith, “Material Guys: Pollock-Inspired Artists, All About the Process”, New York Times:
      As a chaser, consider the curatorially smart juxtaposition in the nearby Andrea Rosen Gallery: there a 1968 shaped painting by Robert Mangold and a sculpture by Richard Prince based on a 2005 car hood similarly benefit from each other’s company.
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  6. divestitures
  7. flamelike
  8. girderlike
    • 2007 February 1, Warren E. Leary, “Spacewalkers Start Switch of Station’s Cooling System”, New York Times:
      The astronauts exceeded a planned time of six and one-half hours as they labored to switch electrical and fluid lines from interim to permanent locations on the station’s girderlike supporting truss.
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  9. halfcourt
    • 2007 February 1, John Eligon, “Home After 5 Road Games, Nets Still Have Miles to Go”, New York Times:
      Detroit Coach Flip Saunders said that the Pistons changed their defensive schemes against Carter from the last time these teams played and tried to trap him at halfcourt.
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  10. hardwearing
    • 2007 February 1, Mitchell Owens, “Room to Improve”, New York Times:
      The best maintenance technique for this rugged, hardwearing material is to do practically nothing.
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  11. hulky
    • 2007 February 1, Cathy Horyn, “The Good, the Bad, the Amusing”, New York Times:
      To my mind, the clothes are a little unsettling: hulky shapes, textured and shiny fabrics, long, articulated black leather gloves that suggest robot arms.
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  12. monopolylike
    • 2007 February 1, Jenny Anderson, “NYSE Makes Alliance With Tokyo Exchange”, New York Times:
      Given the limited number of exchanges in the world and their monopolylike characteristics, investors have leaped at the opportunity to own a piece of what are considered by many to be toll roads for traders.
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  13. mootness
    • 2007 February 1, Adam Liptak, “Judges Weigh Arguments in U.S. Eavesdropping Case”, New York Times:
      While Mr. Garre urged the court to dismiss the case under threshold questions like mootness and standing, Ms. Beeson tried to steer the judges toward the merits.
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  14. mudflaps
    • 2007 February 1, Cathy Horyn, “The Good, the Bad, the Amusing”, New York Times:
      Yohji Yamamoto showed Alpine knits with cropped black trousers, fresh-looking coats in vanilla-colored wool, and knits and other wool colors embellished with the sort of female pinup images you see on old gas-station calendars or on the mudflaps of an 18-wheeler.
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  15. noncash
    • 2007 February 1, Landon Thomas Jr., “Times Co. Lowers Valuation of New England Newspapers”, New York Times:
      The write-down, which is being taken as a noncash charge, was disclosed as the company reported that fourth-quarter earnings excluding the charge rose 39 percent, to $87.9 million, or 61 cents a share, from the quarter a year ago.
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  16. nonforcing
  17. overreliance
    • 2007 February 1, “Cleaner Coal Fuels (1 Letter)”, New York Times:
      You reject carbon sequestration as “hugely expensive,” but so, too, is the cost of continued overreliance on foreign sources to meet our nation’s domestic energy needs.
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  18. pillowtop
    • 2007 February 1, Natasha Singer, “Hey, Sleepy, Want to Buy a Good Nap?”, New York Times:
      That does not include the more than $20 billion spent on nocturnal accouterments like pillowtop mattresses, adjustable beds, hypoallergenic pillows, white-noise machines and monogrammed cashmere pajamas.
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  19. pitchouts
    • 2007 February 1, Lee Jenkins, “Bears' Hester Emerges From the Tall Grass”, New York Times:
      “Back here, we gave him passes, pitchouts, handoffs and direct snaps,” said Jimmie Bell, who coached Hester at Suncoast High.
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  20. pocking
    • 2007 February 1, Roberta Smith, “Material Guys: Pollock-Inspired Artists, All About the Process”, New York Times:
      Dispensing with paint and brushes, he poured what the Algus checklist calls “metallic pigments in diverse media” on unstretched canvas on the floor, where they dried, pooling and pocking and rippling the canvas.
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  21. postelectoral
    • 2007 February 1, Elisabeth Malkin, “Thousands in Mexico City Protest Rising Food Prices”, New York Times:
      For the left, the tortilla issue is a new rallying cry after months of postelectoral protests. Mr. Romero said the left hoped to use the march to position itself as the main opposition force to Mr. Calderón’s presidency.
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  22. postmodernized
  23. presentence
    • 2007 February 1, Michael Brick, “Execution, if It Occurs, Is Years Away for Killer”, New York Times:
      The law calls for a presentence investigation, in which probation officers will interview Mr. Wilson to ascertain his background and present demeanor.
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  24. probelike
    • 2007 February 1, William Neuman, “A Trial Run for Train Armrests Without an Appetite for Clothes”, New York Times:
      Stubby, fat and chunky, it is about three inches shorter than the standard armrests, which are probelike, jutting upward at just the right angle to slip unnoticed in the pocket of a trouser or coat as a person sits.
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  25. reilluminate
  26. shiplike
  27. songful
    • 2007 February 1, Bernard Holland, “Schubert Whispers, Grieg Booms”, New York Times:
      Elsewhere, this cello-piano duo played Strauss’s early Sonata in F, Rachmaninoff’s songful “Vocalise” and the A-minor duo-sonata of Grieg, which is to my mind one of his more unfortunate adventures into Germanic bombast.
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  28. spaceshiplike
    • 2007 February 1, Hassan Fattah, “Celebrity Architects Reveal a Daring Cultural Xanadu for the Arab World”, New York Times:
      The designs presented here in Abu Dhabi, the capital of the United Arab Emirates and one of the world’s top oil producers, are to be built on an island just off the coast and include three museums designed by the celebrity architects Frank Gehry , Jean Nouvel and Tadao Ando, as well as a sprawling, spaceshiplike performing arts center designed by Zaha Hadid.
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  29. spacewalkers
  30. strutter
  31. toniest
    • 2007 February 1, Terry Pristin, “A Higher Bid for REIT Is Expected by Vornado”, New York Times:
      The chairman of Vornado, Steven Roth, has missed out on the flurry of mergers that have swept through the real estate investment trust industry. Mr. Roth parlayed a stake in a discount appliance chain in New Jersey into a diversified real estate empire that includes prime office buildings in New York and Washington, the Merchandise Mart in Chicago and some of the toniest retail space on Madison Avenue in Manhattan.
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  32. ultraslim
    • 2007 February 1, Cathy Horyn, “The Good, the Bad, the Amusing”, New York Times:
      The clothes at Lanvin were ultraslim and maybe a tad too cutesy, with purple satin sneakers and paper-thin sweaters over matching ties and shirts.
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  33. unhaveable
    • 2007 February 1, Ben Brantley, “In London, Revivals for Now and Posterity”, New York Times:
      The marvel of Ian Rickson’s rapturous interpretation of Anton Chekhov ’s “Seagull,” which opened last week at the Royal Court Theater and quickly became a must-have and largely unhaveable ticket, is how seamlessly it captures the vital paradox that so often escapes productions of this masterwork: the bursting theatrical fullness to be found in its unfulfilled lives.
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  34. unsentimentally
    • 2007 February 1, Jennifer Dunning, “Mining the Raw Stuff of Rhythm, Movement and Ritual”, New York Times:
      The heart of “Order My Steps,” choreographed in 2005 and set to music by Fred Hammond, Bob Marley and Terry Riley, is a harrowing and unsentimentally poignant poem about a man’s struggle with drug addiction and other life battles, written by Chad Boseman and spoken onstage by him.
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  35. unstretched
    • 2007 February 1, Roberta Smith, “Material Guys: Pollock-Inspired Artists, All About the Process”, New York Times:
      Dispensing with paint and brushes, he poured what the Algus checklist calls “metallic pigments in diverse media” on unstretched canvas on the floor, where they dried, pooling and pocking and rippling the canvas.
      add

Sequestered[edit]

  1. mooninites