User:Visviva/NYT 20070510

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This is a list of lowercase non-hyphenated single words found in the 2007-05-10 issue of the New York Times which did not have English entries in the English Wiktionary when this list was created (2009-02-04).

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100489 tokens ‧ 73952 valid lowercase tokens ‧ 9251 types ‧ 67 (~ 0.724%) words before cleaning ‧ 

2007-05-10[edit]

  1. atypicals
  2. boxwoods
    • 2007 May 10, Leslie Land, “Garden Q.&A.”, New York Times:
      A. Make that all over the Northeast and beyond, where winter burn is affecting evergreens including rhododendrons, hollies and boxwoods.
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  3. cameraless
    • 2007 May 10, David Pogue, “A BlackBerry for Collars of All Colors”, New York Times:
      (R.I.M. also announced the cameraless corporate BlackBerry 8830, which, surprisingly, works on the Verizon network in this country and also on the ordinarily incompatible G.S.M. networks overseas.)
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  4. checkback
  5. cloudlike
    • 2007 May 10, Eric Wilson, “Take Me to Your Designer”, New York Times:
      “The whole style of the rocket on the inside, the clothes and accessories, I have tried to make the most immaterial as possible,” said Mr. Starck, describing his vision for interiors that evoke a cloudlike feeling.
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  6. clubface
  7. copla *
    • 2007 May 10, Ben Ratliff, “A Spaniard With a Taste for Drama”, New York Times:
      Martirio has been putting flamenco — as well as copla, the popularized, female-centric, overheated-ballad version of flamenco — up against different kinds of pop and jazz for about 20 years.
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  8. coplas
    • 2007 May 10, Ben Ratliff, “A Spaniard With a Taste for Drama”, New York Times:
      The smart conceit of the record is that both singer and band are meeting on neutral ground: not jazz standards, coplas or flamenco songs, but boleros, mostly by Cuban composers, and written in the 1940’s and ’50s.
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  9. corridas *
    • 2007 May 10, Alan Riding, “The Minotaur and the Muse: Picasso’s Carmen Fixation”, New York Times:
      Bullfighting is of course ever present in Picasso’s work, not only because he was a fervent aficionado (he frequently attended corridas in Arles in southern France), but also because he used it as a metaphor for the animal passions driving human behavior, including his own.
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  10. dissatisfier
    • 2007 May 10, Damon Darlin, “Seizing the Moment”, New York Times:
      “It’s the No. 1 dissatisfier that we hear about,” said Bob Gann, Hewlett-Packard ’s digital imaging systems architect.
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  11. dopily
    • 2007 May 10, Manohla Dargis, “A Family’s Films, Like No Home Movies You’ve Seen”, New York Times:
      This blurring between real Garrel life and reel continues when “Regular Lovers” is set into juxtaposition with “The Dreamers” (2003), Bernardo Bertolucci ’s dopily romantic take on the same overheated moment in time.
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  12. experimentalism
    • 2007 May 10, Douglas Martin, “Curtis Harrington, Director of Horror Films, Dies at 80”, New York Times:
      His “Fragment of Seeking,” shot with 16-millimeter film when Mr. Harrington was a teenager, is still cited for its adventuresome experimentalism: it was entirely visual with no dialogue.
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  13. featherbrained
  14. flys
    • 2007 May 10, Kara Jesella, “The Collarbone’s Connected to Slimness”, New York Times:
      “I always want to show off my collarbone,” said Gabriella Morello, a Columbia sophomore who had just finished a class at the Equinox Fitness Club on the Upper East Side that included push-ups, chest presses, flys and other exercises for the upper chest.
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  15. gallerist
    • 2007 May 10, Penelope Green, “Order and Chaos in a Single Heartbeat”, New York Times:
      Mr. White was just 23, newly graduated from the School of Visual Arts in New York and shooting a story for a pornographic magazine — about a sexy mutant he called Femalien — when he met the New York gallerist Andrea Rosen, whose stable included artists of the mid-’90s moment like the painter John Currin. Ms. Rosen made a show around the magazine, and Mr. White’s career began.
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  16. gallerists
    • 2007 May 10, Milena Damjanov, “Aspiring to the Throne”, New York Times:
      He promoted the work of emerging designers like Tord Boontje and Hella Jongerius the way gallerists promote young artists, even featuring them in solo exhibitions at the store.
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  17. groundout
  18. halfcourt
  19. hautest
    • 2007 May 10, Zarah Crawford, “Accumulate This”, New York Times:
      Unlike the Collyers, Ms. Moss is a hoarder of the hautest kind, but the maximalism of her domestic tableaux, crammed with tasseled cushions, botanical prints, specimen collections and an infinite variety of luxurious tchotchkes, can still feel oppressive.
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  20. hitless
  21. kufi
    • 2007 May 10, The Associated Press, “Albany: Religious Gear for Prison Guards”, New York Times:
      The deal, announced yesterday, came after the New York Civil Liberties Union filed a lawsuit last year on behalf of an officer who said New York’s Department of Correctional Services ordered him in 2005 to stop wearing a kufi, or knitted skullcap, to his job.
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  22. maximalism
    • 2007 May 10, Zarah Crawford, “Accumulate This”, New York Times:
      Unlike the Collyers, Ms. Moss is a hoarder of the hautest kind, but the maximalism of her domestic tableaux, crammed with tasseled cushions, botanical prints, specimen collections and an infinite variety of luxurious tchotchkes, can still feel oppressive.
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  23. midcycle
    • 2007 May 10, Edmund L. Andrews, “Fed Gives No Signal of Rate Shift”, New York Times:
      “There’s definitely a midcycle slowdown, but it’s a very odd slowdown,” said James W. Paulsen, chief investment strategist at Wells Capital Management.
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  24. mizuna
    • 2007 May 10, Anne Raver, “It Takes a Hammer to Grow This Salad”, New York Times:
      Lettuces, arugula, bok choy, mustards and many other greens are all shallow-rooted vegetables that can thrive, believe it or not, in three inches of potting soil, especially if it’s enriched with compost. Mr. Traunfeld plants seeds of Russian kale, mizuna (a tangy Japanese green) and colorful lettuces like speckled trout, whose chartreuse leaves are splotched with maroon, and merlot, a ruffled red.
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  25. moonlike
    • 2007 May 10, Ben Brantley, “Neither Rain Nor Love, Till a Guy Promises Both”, New York Times:
      Though Santo Loquasto’s revolving wooden set, overhung by a giant moonlike sphere, has a fairy tale starkness, much of the production feels like a family-oriented romance from the early 1960s, before rock ’n’ roll was king.
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  26. multibillionaire
    • 2007 May 10, Alessandra Stanley, “After a Museum Is Bombed, the Real Trouble Begins”, New York Times:
      Tyler is the son of a multibillionaire tycoon named Carlton Fog (William Sadler) who was convicted of conspiracy during the Iran-Contra scandal in President Ronald Reagan ’s second term. Mr. Fog urges his son to flee.
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  27. multihit
    • 2007 May 10, Ben Shpigel, “Frustration Ends for Delgado and Wright”, New York Times:
      His average was .188 on April 30, but he is batting .300 this month with three multihit games and is hitting the ball hard.
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  28. nonballet
    • 2007 May 10, Alastair Macaulay, “Stomp, Sneeze, Grunt, Gasp and All That Body Language”, New York Times:
      Other nonballet movements — one man landing out of the blue on another man’s neck and staying there (oddly comic), or a man running backward around the stage in decelerating and decreasing circles (an absorbing minimalist effect) — become peculiar strokes of poetry. Mr. Parker gives his most striking moments to his male dancers, not least in unsexual male duets, as when one guy supports another in ballet adagio.
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  29. nonbroadcast
    • 2007 May 10, Eric Pfanner, “Battle of Britain’s Free Newspapers”, New York Times:
      “It’s all very well giving people a paper, but you then have no idea what they do with it,” said Jane Wolfson, head of nonbroadcast media at the London office of Initiative, a media buying agency.
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  30. noncompete
  31. noncorporate
    • 2007 May 10, David Pogue, “A BlackBerry for Collars of All Colors”, New York Times:
      The tiny BlackBerry Pearl, released last year in chrome and black, may be the most gorgeous smartphone ever designed, and it won legions of new noncorporate fans.
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  32. noninstrumental
    • 2007 May 10, Alastair Macaulay, “Stomp, Sneeze, Grunt, Gasp and All That Body Language”, New York Times:
      Nor do they ever concentrate long on clapping, foot-tapping or vocalism, even though hands, feet, speech and song are the most efficient noninstrumental human means of creating complex aural rhythm.
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  33. oversaturated
  34. parkside
    • 2007 May 10, Randal C. Archibold, “Fire Chars Part of Major Los Angeles Park”, New York Times:
      About 300 people in the nearby neighborhood of Los Feliz were evacuated overnight as flames advanced on hills near their parkside homes; most residents had returned by midday on Wednesday.
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  35. peineta
    • 2007 May 10, Ben Ratliff, “A Spaniard With a Taste for Drama”, New York Times:
      The crowd appeared to be mostly Spanish, but that may be only for now; with her dark sunglasses and spired peineta (the ornamental comb worn by flamenco singers), she’s created a semisatiric princess-of-darkness persona that isn’t hard for outsiders to understand.
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  36. piler *
    • 2007 May 10, Penelope Green, “Order and Chaos in a Single Heartbeat”, New York Times:
      Houses and photography sets seem to work better, he said, if “I exert a system of precision.” Ms. Ford, 33, said she is by nature a piler and stacker but has learned to follow what she described good-naturedly as “the Charlie Code.”
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  37. presidentially
    • 2007 May 10, Campbell Robertson, “Mamet to Return to Theater of Politics”, New York Times:
      This play, which he described as “three men in a room trying to work things out,” was inspired by the absurdity of the presidentially pardoned turkeys every Thanksgiving.
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  38. prestart
  39. semisatiric
    • 2007 May 10, Ben Ratliff, “A Spaniard With a Taste for Drama”, New York Times:
      The crowd appeared to be mostly Spanish, but that may be only for now; with her dark sunglasses and spired peineta (the ornamental comb worn by flamenco singers), she’s created a semisatiric princess-of-darkness persona that isn’t hard for outsiders to understand.
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  40. soilless
    • 2007 May 10, Anne Raver, “It Takes a Hammer to Grow This Salad”, New York Times:
      Since soil is too heavy and dense for these salad tables, it’s better to use a lightweight, fertile mix, in which seeds can easily germinate. Mr. Traunfeld suggested half compost, half soilless mix.
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  41. spacewear
    • 2007 May 10, Eric Wilson, “Take Me to Your Designer”, New York Times:
      ROCKET MAN Philippe Starck is designing “harmonious” Virgin Galactic spacewear.
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  42. spired
    • 2007 May 10, Ben Ratliff, “A Spaniard With a Taste for Drama”, New York Times:
      The crowd appeared to be mostly Spanish, but that may be only for now; with her dark sunglasses and spired peineta (the ornamental comb worn by flamenco singers), she’s created a semisatiric princess-of-darkness persona that isn’t hard for outsiders to understand.
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  43. splotched
    • 2007 May 10, Anne Raver, “It Takes a Hammer to Grow This Salad”, New York Times:
      Lettuces, arugula, bok choy, mustards and many other greens are all shallow-rooted vegetables that can thrive, believe it or not, in three inches of potting soil, especially if it’s enriched with compost. Mr. Traunfeld plants seeds of Russian kale, mizuna (a tangy Japanese green) and colorful lettuces like speckled trout, whose chartreuse leaves are splotched with maroon, and merlot, a ruffled red.
      add
  44. superagent
    • 2007 May 10, Alessandra Stanley, “After a Museum Is Bombed, the Real Trouble Begins”, New York Times:
      The heroes of ABC’s new series “Traveler” are in the latter camp, and that alone is a welcome break from the recycled superagent heroics of Jack Bauer on “24.”
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  45. superwelterweight
    • 2007 May 10, Jacques Steinberg, “Chief Agrees to Resign From HBO After Arrest”, New York Times:
      Sunday in the valet parking area of the MGM Grand Hotelymous site of a superwelterweight championship fight between Oscar De La Hoya and Floyd Mayweather Jr. HBO had broadcast the fight.
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  46. superwomen
    • 2007 May 10, Kara Jesella, “The Collarbone’s Connected to Slimness”, New York Times:
      Women’s interest in protruding clavicles is reminiscent of their attempts to achieve the Linda Hamilton arms of the early ’90s — a signal to one another that they are superwomen.
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  47. tetrachloroethylene
  48. undereffective
    • 2007 May 10, Joe Lapointe, “Yanks Work Through Problems to Get Back to .500”, New York Times:
      The bullpen, overworked and undereffective in the first month, contributed three scoreless innings as five relief pitchers worked as if they were sprinters handing off a baton in a relay race.
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  49. unequalness
  50. uninspected
    • 2007 May 10, “Poisoned Medicines (1 Letter)”, New York Times:
      It’s time for Congress to take on the issue of unregulated and uninspected food and medical products from China.
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  51. unsexual
    • 2007 May 10, Alastair Macaulay, “Stomp, Sneeze, Grunt, Gasp and All That Body Language”, New York Times:
      Other nonballet movements — one man landing out of the blue on another man’s neck and staying there (oddly comic), or a man running backward around the stage in decelerating and decreasing circles (an absorbing minimalist effect) — become peculiar strokes of poetry. Mr. Parker gives his most striking moments to his male dancers, not least in unsexual male duets, as when one guy supports another in ballet adagio.
      add
  52. unweirdness
    • 2007 May 10, Kelefa Sanneh, “Sometimes Rock Belongs to the Quiet and the Shy”, New York Times:
      In that sense he already seems like a throwback to a few years ago: a time of mainstream indie-rock vehicles like “The O.C.” and “Garden State”; a time when indie-rockers (and their fans) were experimenting with unweirdness.
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  53. vocalism
    • 2007 May 10, Alastair Macaulay, “Stomp, Sneeze, Grunt, Gasp and All That Body Language”, New York Times:
      Nor do they ever concentrate long on clapping, foot-tapping or vocalism, even though hands, feet, speech and song are the most efficient noninstrumental human means of creating complex aural rhythm.
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  54. waifish
    • 2007 May 10, Kara Jesella, “The Collarbone’s Connected to Slimness”, New York Times:
      At Bergdorf Goodman on a recent Saturday, waifish young women fingered trapeze dresses by designers like Diane Von Furstenberg and Vince.
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Sequestered[edit]

  1. pattypan
    • 2007 May 10, Corby Kummer, “Less Green at the Farmers’ Market”, New York Times:
      IN the five years since the last farm bill was passed, the number of farmers’ markets in this country has grown to nearly 4,500 from 2,750, gladdening the hearts of foodies who like nothing better than seeing locally grown Chioggia beets, butter radishes, Early Girl tomatoes, miniature pattypan squash, chervil, fresh goat cheese logs and duck breast in a conveniently located market.
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