User:Visviva/NYT 20070330

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This is a list of lowercase non-hyphenated single words found in the 2007-03-30 issue of the New York Times which did not have English entries in the English Wiktionary when this list was created (2009-02-02).

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103271 tokens ‧ 72220 valid lowercase tokens ‧ 9255 types ‧ 52 (~ 0.562%) words before cleaning ‧ 

2007-03-30[edit]

  1. antidumping
  2. antisubsidy
    • 2007 March 30, Steven R. Weisman, “Ruling Could Lead to Tariffs on Chinese Goods”, New York Times:
      In the 1980s, the federal government adopted the rationale that it was impossible to tell what was a subsidy in a nonmarket economy like China’s, closing off the possibility of ever imposing antisubsidy duties.
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  3. archivally
    • 2007 March 30, Ashley Parker, “Racy Letters From Hemingway to Dietrich to Be Unsealed”, New York Times:
      The letters were given to the library’s Ernest Hemingway collection in 2003 by Ms. Riva, on the condition that they remain closed until now, giving the museum time to preserve them archivally.
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  4. baile
    • 2007 March 30, “Pop and Rock Listings”, New York Times:
      He has been borrowing from Brazilian baile funk for years, and the first release on his new record label, Mad Descent, is by the Brazilian group Bonde do Role.
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  5. billboardlike
    • 2007 March 30, The New York Times, “Art in Review”, New York Times:
      I was told that the show’s centerpiece — a large curving billboardlike painting titled “Flying Curve, Differential Manifold,” whose white-enamel-on metal scaffolding deserves its own show — is an exploded version of the four seasons and was also inspired by “Tu m,’ ” thought to be Duchamp’s last painting.
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  6. biostatistician
    • 2007 March 30, Andrew Pollack, “Panel Endorses New Anti-Tumor Treatment”, New York Times:
      Richard J. Chappell, a University of Wisconsin biostatistician and a committee member, voted against the drug’s efficacy.
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  7. breathlike
  8. cartoonlike
    • 2007 March 30, Andrea K. Scott, “The Way the World Ends, Vividly Imagined”, New York Times:
      Also of note are a visionary 15th-century Belgian illumination of an angel posed in curling surf (the look is Beach Boys beatific) and a cartoonlike early 20th-century Russian scene of a defeated dragon, bound in chains and secured with a padlock.
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  9. cinephilic
    • 2007 March 30, Manohla Dargis, “Whereabouts in Watts? Where Poetry Meets Chaos”, New York Times:
      Now, because of the diligence of the good people at Milestone Film & Video, “Killer of Sheep” is officially hitting the big screen, having been pulled from obscurity where it has lingered as an object of cinephilic fetishism.
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  10. cultlike
    • 2007 March 30, Eric Wilson, “Dior Replaces Its Men’s Wear Designer”, New York Times:
      Although Mr. Slimane’s importance at Dior was considerable — Women’s Wear Daily estimated that 10 percent of its $918 million in sales came from men’s wear — the news of his replacement, after months of rumors, is likely to have little impact on the cultlike popularity of Dior Homme.
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  11. demigodness
    • 2007 March 30, “Arts, Briefly”, New York Times:
      “Lord of lords, your demigodness, that’ll do.” Mr. Reddaway paid tribute to Bono’s work as a campaigner against poverty and disease in Africa after asking if he was disappointed that becoming a knight no longer involves a sword or kneeling.
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  12. documentarylike
    • 2007 March 30, Manohla Dargis, “Whereabouts in Watts? Where Poetry Meets Chaos”, New York Times:
      “Killer of Sheep” has often been compared to the classics of Italian neo-realism, a comparison born out in the documentarylike authenticity of its milieu, Mr. Burnett’s use of nonprofessional actors and commitment to the representation of unadorned life.
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  13. duskies
    • 2007 March 30, Henry Fountain, “Study Finds Shark Overfishing May Lower Scallop Population”, New York Times:
      For years, conservationists have warned about overfishing of large sharks in the northwestern Atlantic, as the demand for meat and fins, coupled with slow growth and reproduction rates of many species, has caused sharp declines in populations of hammerheads, duskies and other sharks.
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  14. gouda
    • 2007 March 30, Joshua Kurlantzick, “Project Runway”, New York Times:
      Nearby, Cibo Express sells smoked gouda, high-end baby food, even ready-made apple martinis and cosmopolitans to take onto the plane.
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  15. homoeroticism
    • 2007 March 30, The New York Times, “Art in Review”, New York Times:
      Machismo, homoeroticism, malice and friendship mingle volatilely, all spelled out in surprising detail (great shirts), given the cartoonish abandon with which Ms. Madani paints.
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  16. interiority
    • 2007 March 30, Andrea K. Scott, “The Way the World Ends, Vividly Imagined”, New York Times:
      (For a contemporary counterpart consider the perverse geometry and raw interiority of the painter Carroll Dunham.)
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  17. louds
    • 2007 March 30, Bernard Holland, “Mozart Piano Concertos in Two Takes”, New York Times:
      He invites rather than pursues; players used to being spoken to are allowed to speak; string sections soften and relax; sharp edges take on a fuzziness; the louds and softs of phrase marks seem not just executed but also carried out physically, by a laying on of the hands.
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  18. mandalalike
    • 2007 March 30, Andrea K. Scott, “The Way the World Ends, Vividly Imagined”, New York Times:
      Opposite a glorious mandalalike “Adoration of the Lamb” by Maius, is a pair of 17th-century Spanish “antichrist tables,” which assign numerological values to the alphabet and calculate that the names of Satan add up to 666.
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  19. megayachts
    • 2007 March 30, Nick Kaye, “Island Gardens and Silverline”, New York Times:
      DETAILS On an 86-acre artificial island in Biscayne Bay that is connected by a causeway to the mainland and to Miami Beach, this project is centered around two hotel towers and a 50-slip marina designed specifically for megayachts.
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  20. meningococci
  21. modelicious
    • 2007 March 30, Virginia Heffernan, “An Inside Look at Life in an Exclusive Boys’ Club”, New York Times:
      It’s not so much that they’re the offspring of celebrities, and thus big hounds; it’s that they’re the sons — two of the three, anyway — of that particular American combination of shrewd, rags-to-riches dads and modelicious moms.
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  22. multiagency
  23. noncall
    • 2007 March 30, Ray Glier, “Two Calls Still Have the Fans Buzzing”, New York Times:
      Whether their identities are part of the legacy of this Final Four will depend on their ability to avoid making that one memorable call — or noncall.
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  24. nonmarket
    • 2007 March 30, Steven R. Weisman, “Ruling Could Lead to Tariffs on Chinese Goods”, New York Times:
      In the 1980s, the federal government adopted the rationale that it was impossible to tell what was a subsidy in a nonmarket economy like China’s, closing off the possibility of ever imposing antisubsidy duties.
      add
  25. pergolide
    • 2007 March 30, Reuters, “Drug for Parkinson’s Is Withdrawn”, New York Times:
      Health officials withdrew pergolide, a drug used to treat Parkinson’s disease, from the market, citing a history of safety concerns that include potentially fatal damage to heart valves.
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  26. photorealist
  27. pluckings
    • 2007 March 30, “Pop and Rock Listings”, New York Times:
      Dirty Projectors, led by Dave Longstreth, builds elaborate “glitch operas” with stark pluckings of guitar and strings, and precise, ecstatic harmonies, all arranged slightly out of whack.
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  28. presecurity
    • 2007 March 30, Joshua Kurlantzick, “Project Runway”, New York Times:
      The airport recently upgraded, opening a new terminal in 2005 packed with shops like Jos. A. Bank and Godiva and a presecurity wine-and-espresso bar.
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  29. rigidities
    • 2007 March 30, Andrew Pollack, “Panel Endorses New Anti-Tumor Treatment”, New York Times:
      About a dozen prostate cancer patients or advocates implored the committee to look past statistical rigidities and consider their plight.
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  30. rubblework
    • 2007 March 30, Janet Maslin, “The Battle-Scarred Hero’s (Near) Legacy in Art”, New York Times:
      “They had already dug three anchorages lined with rubblework and were progressing from both sides, containing the mud with large wood retaining walls and securing the locks with pontoons and palisades,” he explains, showing why the soldier’s work was so difficult — and why these books’ usual rescues, betrayals, romances and literary disputes are more appealing than its large tableaus.
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  31. salesrooms
    • 2007 March 30, Holland Cotter, “The Republic of Beauty, Melding West and East”, New York Times:
      All the necessities of life and most of the luxuries flowed into and through it from every direction, and in bulk, filling open-air stalls and salesrooms, piling up on piazzas.
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  32. semistaged
    • 2007 March 30, The New York Times, “Classical Music/Opera Listings”, New York Times:
      The semistaged concert will feature madrigals and arias from Monteverdi’s “Orfeo” and “Incoronazione di Poppea,” and scenes from Handel’s “Arminio,” “Deidamia” and “Rinaldo”; Cavalli’s “Calisto”; Piccinni’s “Buona Figliuola”; and Haydn’s “Incontro Improvviso.”
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  33. serotyping
    • 2007 March 30, Lawrence K. Altman, “Robert Austrian, 90, Dies; Developed Major Vaccine”, New York Times:
      To help determine whether additional strains needed to be added to future vaccines, he continued serotyping strains sent by doctors from around the world until he had a stroke on March 22.)
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  34. shurangiz
    • 2007 March 30, “Pop and Rock Listings”, New York Times:
      Here he plays shurangiz and setar, two kinds of lute, and leads the Hamavayan Ensemble in improvisations and his own compositions.
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  35. softs
    • 2007 March 30, Bernard Holland, “Mozart Piano Concertos in Two Takes”, New York Times:
      He invites rather than pursues; players used to being spoken to are allowed to speak; string sections soften and relax; sharp edges take on a fuzziness; the louds and softs of phrase marks seem not just executed but also carried out physically, by a laying on of the hands.
      add
  36. spokescharacters
    • 2007 March 30, Stuart Elliott, “Uncle Ben, Board Chairman”, New York Times:
      A handful like Uncle Ben, Aunt Jemima and the Cream of Wheat chef were redesigned and kept on, but in the unusual status of silent spokescharacters, removed from ads and reduced to staring mutely from packages.
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  37. squawky
    • 2007 March 30, “Pop and Rock Listings”, New York Times:
      HELLA, DIRTY PROJECTORS (Tonight and tomorrow night) It’s impossible to find the center of a Hella song, which explodes in multidirectional streaks of percussion and squawky guitar like a Jackson Pollock painting.
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  38. superrealism
  39. tonier
  40. tsk
    • 2007 March 30, The New York Times, “Dance Listings”, New York Times:
      Tsk, tsk.)
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  41. unplayed
    • 2007 March 30, Anthony Ramirez, “Rare Chance to Try Out a Masterpiece”, New York Times:
      For much of the morning, the 1729 Stradivarius was unplayed in a Christie’s exhibition room, where 125 other rare violins were plucked and scrutinized by 20 or so aficionados, mostly gray-haired men.
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  42. volatilely
    • 2007 March 30, The New York Times, “Art in Review”, New York Times:
      Machismo, homoeroticism, malice and friendship mingle volatilely, all spelled out in surprising detail (great shirts), given the cartoonish abandon with which Ms. Madani paints.
      add
  43. yeomanettes

Sequestered[edit]

  1. barkfast
    • 2007 March 30, “Fests and Finery”, New York Times:
      Opening of the 33rd Annual Flower Show, with displays on the main floor and in the windows, and special events, including a “Petacular” for pets and their owners, with a costume contest and a breakfast (or barkfast), at 9 a.m.; fee, $50; $20 for children; proceeds to benefit Animal Haven; reservations, (917) 459-2422.
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  2. cownose -> cownose ray