User:Visviva/NYT 20070513

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This is a list of lowercase non-hyphenated single words found in the 2007-05-13 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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172747 tokens ‧ 127342 valid lowercase tokens ‧ 13331 types ‧ 95 (~ 0.713%) words before cleaning ‧ 

2007-05-13[edit]

  1. antisatellite
    • 2007 May 13, Jim Yardley, “Commander Visits China to Increase Ties With U.S.”, New York Times:
      Adm. Timothy J. Keating, making his first visit to Beijing as commander of the United States Pacific Command, emphasized the need for military friendship and cooperation between China and the United States, even as he raised concerns about an antisatellite test early this year by China.
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  2. beadwork
  3. birdshot
  4. bohemia
  5. brainwork
  6. cataclysmically
    • 2007 May 13, Pam Belluck, “Welcome to Start From Scratch, U.S.A.”, New York Times:
      The devastation leaves Greensburg, population 1,500, shadowed by a colossal question mark: When a thriving community cataclysmically finds itself reduced to rubble, how can it put itself back together?
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  7. catcalling
    • 2007 May 13, Allan Ripp, “Under the Scaffold, a No-Fight Club”, New York Times:
      A minute later, the pack was leisurely crossing west at 57th Street, catcalling back in my direction.
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  8. concours *
    • 2007 May 13, Phil Patton, “Ferrari Turns 60 With a Factory Sale”, New York Times:
      The other stars of the sale are cars well known to Ferrari buffs, well traveled to shows and concours and often auctioned.
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  9. declinism
    • 2007 May 13, Walter Isaacson, “The Empire in the Mirror”, New York Times:
      Laudably, he ends on some optimistic notes, and some prescriptions, rather than wallowing in declinism.
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  10. downcourt
  11. echoingly
    • 2007 May 13, Liesl Schillinger, “The Year of the Dog”, New York Times:
      A redemptive fairy tale of urban loneliness, set on an appealing but “slightly raffish” and “not terribly clean” street in the West 70s, “The New Yorkers” lays out a sidewalk’s span of paper-doll characters, most of them the sort of people you might not recall if you scanned their photos in an old school yearbook, but without whom subways, streets, squares, cafes and concert halls would be echoingly empty.
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  12. editioned
    • 2007 May 13, Carol Kino, “Something There Is That Loves a Wall”, New York Times:
      This time, along with the photographic work, he is offering something quite different: his first 16-millimeter film; a long video made in collaboration with a dancer and a cellist; and several editioned sculptures, including a dozen abalone shells cast in chalk and charcoal.
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  13. flightworthy
    • 2007 May 13, Lawrence Ulrich, “Lincoln MKX: Beyond the Edge”, New York Times:
      Based on the Ford Edge and Mazda CX-9, the five-passenger MKX is vastly more flightworthy than the Aviator.
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  14. floodstruck
    • 2007 May 13, Pam Belluck, “Welcome to Start From Scratch, U.S.A.”, New York Times:
      Many towns — floodstruck or tumbled by tornadoes or hurricanes — have wrestled with that question, and there is no single solution.
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  15. frothers
    • 2007 May 13, Clive Thompson, “Sex, Drugs and Updating Your Blog”, New York Times:
      “It was a sort of forced-march approach to creativity,” he admitted to me over the sound of the cafe’s cappuccino frothers.
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  16. fruitwood
    • 2007 May 13, Amanda Hesser, “The Cheese Stands Alone”, New York Times:
      At Quince in San Francisco, Michael Tusk, the chef, smokes fresh ricotta over fruitwood and spices until it’s lightly browned and crumbly.
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  17. glassmaking
    • 2007 May 13, Christopher Benfey, “The Alchemy of Violence”, New York Times:
      The first extract traces the journey of a prism made by master glassmakers in Venice to the young Isaac Newton, “who had wandered that morning among the glass sellers of Cheapside asking for information about glassmaking and lens grinding.”
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  18. godforsakenness
    • 2007 May 13, Terrence Rafferty, “Cops and Rabbis”, New York Times:
      The godforsakenness of the place is something more than a figure of speech.
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  19. graf *
  20. groundout
  21. hayfields
    • 2007 May 13, Joy Goodwin, “Venturing Out of the City and Into Creation”, New York Times:
      Several of the 16 spacious motel-style rooms have views of hayfields stretching to the Hudson, interrupted only by the occasional deer passing by.
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  22. hitless
  23. hyperenergetic
    • 2007 May 13, “Floating Away”, New York Times:
      Raschka, who won the Caldecott Medal last year for his color-saturated, hyperenergetic illustrations in “The Hello, Goodbye Window,” crowds the page less here.
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  24. hyracotherium
    • 2007 May 13, J. D. Biersdorfer, “Dinosaurigami”, New York Times:
      A few mini-beasts occasionally turn up among the mega: an inventive set of paper flaps in the corner of one page illustrates the evolution of the modern wild horse from the diminutive hyracotherium, a cat-size equine ancestor from the Cenozoic era.
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  25. indricotherium
    • 2007 May 13, J. D. Biersdorfer, “Dinosaurigami”, New York Times:
      The woolly mammoth pops up (and out, as trunk and tusks lunge toward your face), as does the indricotherium, a 20-foot-tall hornless rhinoceros that once tipped the scales at 15 tons.
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  26. inna
    • 2007 May 13, William Safire, “At the Pleasure”, New York Times:
      The origin is the Latin durante bene placito regis (as Jimmy Durante used to say, “Everybody wants ta get inna de act”), which translates as “during the pleasure of the king.”
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  27. iz *
  28. kapu *
    • 2007 May 13, Paul Greenberg, “Ocean Blues”, New York Times:
      Now as Bush seeks to elevate his historical stature as well as his 33 percent approval rating, he, too, has done a kapu.
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  29. kapus *
    • 2007 May 13, Paul Greenberg, “Ocean Blues”, New York Times:
      By enforcing kapus, Hawaiians preserved spawning grounds of dozens of fish species.
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  30. kurta
    • 2007 May 13, Jason Pontin, “A Microsoft Alumnus Shares His Good Fortune”, New York Times:
      Wearing a chartreuse cotton kurta, the traditional knee-length shirt of northern India, he arrived at my hotel and drove me through the squawking chaos of Delhi’s industrial suburbs.
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  31. lineswomen
    • 2007 May 13, The Associated Press, “Who Will Officiate Cup? FIFA Makes the Call”, New York Times:
      FIFA keeps two separate groups — referees and assistant referees or lineswomen — and has different expectations for each.
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  32. macroeconomists
    • 2007 May 13, Daniel Altman, “Pop Quiz: Did the Tax Cuts Bolster Growth?”, New York Times:
      The bureau is the nonpartisan, nonprofit institute whose macroeconomists conduct their own research and ascertain the timing of the nation’s booms and recessions.
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  33. manicottis
    • 2007 May 13, Amanda Hesser, “The Cheese Stands Alone”, New York Times:
      At Frankies Spuntino in Brooklyn, ricotta, the stodgy filler of manicottis past, is mounded on crostini with shavings of tangy aged provolone.
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  34. midpounce
    • 2007 May 13, J. D. Biersdorfer, “Dinosaurigami”, New York Times:
      A saber-toothed tiger in midpounce dominates another pair of pages.
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  35. midsentence
  36. midspring *
  37. minicamp
    • 2007 May 13, The Associated Press, “Sports Briefing”, New York Times:
      But instead of stirring controversy off the field, he surprised them by participating in the team’s first minicamp.
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  38. motorplex
  39. multireel
    • 2007 May 13, Rob Walker, “Toy Story”, New York Times:
      Since then she has created a variety of multireel stories she calls Vladmasters, which she sells and presents in public performances.
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  40. muscovado
    • 2007 May 13, Jonathan Miles, “Old-Fashion Fizz”, New York Times:
      For syrup: In a saucepan over medium heat, combine 2 parts water to 1 part muscovado sugar (or another brown sugar, such as Demerara), and add a dash of spiced rum.
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  41. musicke
    • 2007 May 13, Thomas Mallon, “Love’s Deity”, New York Times:
      “Change is the nursery,” the poet wrote in his third elegy, “Of musicke, joy, life, and eternity.”
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  42. neuroradiologist
    • 2007 May 13, “Stacy Kantor, Daniel Lefton”, New York Times:
      The bride and bridegroom work at St. Luke’s-Roosevelt Hospital Center in Manhattan; she is a registered nurse in the neurosurgical intensive care unit, and he is a neuroradiologist.
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  43. nonconfrontational
    • 2007 May 13, New York Times[1]:
      Our presence at the clinics is prayerful and purposefully nonconfrontational.
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  44. outhandles
  45. overcorrects
    • 2007 May 13, Jodi Kantor, “The Princess Brides”, New York Times:
      Mead is so outraged by the gilded picture presented by bridal magazines that she overcorrects and gives us a book full of tawdry, tacky affairs, where the dresses are ill-fitting, the officiant is a hired gun and the couple flushes away more than they can afford.
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  46. petro
    • 2007 May 13, Ben Stein, “Assorted Mysteries of Economic Life”, New York Times:
      Every time the Chinese or the Japanese or the petro states scoop up another $20 billion of our Treasury bonds, they not only swallow a modest yield on their investment but also absorb a loss on the falling dollar when they translate the interest payments back into their own currency.
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  47. pranking
  48. prenursing
    • 2007 May 13, Joseph P. Fried, “Students See the Future, and It’s Elderly People”, New York Times:
      She said that some of them were in prenursing or occupational therapy studies, but that she did not yet know how many intended to specialize in working with older people.
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  49. protofeminist
    • 2007 May 13, Andrew Sean Greer, “Antique Horror Show”, New York Times:
      Eventually, on Anne’s partly mystical, partly protofeminist counsel, Constance takes action.
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  50. reregister
  51. rerent
    • 2007 May 13, Jay Romano, “‘Warehoused’ Apartments”, New York Times:
      A “If a landlord chooses not to rerent vacant apartments, that is the landlord’s prerogative,” said Joel E. Abramson, a Manhattan real estate lawyer.
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  52. reshingled
    • 2007 May 13, Stephen P. Williams, “A Wished-For House With a Hideaway Nook”, New York Times:
      He rebuilt the rotted front porch, restoring some of the Victorian filigree in the process, and reshingled the front facade.
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  53. semiconsciousness
    • 2007 May 13, Lawrence K. Altman, “In Corzine’s Recovery, Doctors Cite Grit and Luck”, New York Times:
      And when Mr. Corzine could talk again after a week of semiconsciousness, the chief topics of conversation were baseball and the New Jersey Devils hockey team, the doctors said.
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  54. semidetached
  55. shaggily
  56. siblinghood
    • 2007 May 13, “What You Can’t Do”, New York Times:
      One of the last such lists — “Here’s What Else Babies Are Good At — cues the book’s emotional shift, and the final eight pages celebrate siblinghood while still keeping it real (i.e., maybe you’re not so bad after all, and I wish you well as long as you don’t surpass me).
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  57. soundstages
    • 2007 May 13, Dana Kennedy, “At a French Studio, Great Ghosts and Big Plans”, New York Times:
      “Mr. Bean’s Holiday,” which recreated part of the Cannes Film Festival on the Victorine’s soundstages, has been a huge hit internationally and arrives in the United States in August.
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  58. superambitious
    • 2007 May 13, “Natalie Lui, Stephen Duncan”, New York Times:
      The men I met in California who were in their 30s and superambitious never really valued women, but Stephen valued me as a person.”
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  59. supercomplicated
    • 2007 May 13, David Colman, “He Puts Lids on His Excitement”, New York Times:
      “Life is supercomplicated, and if you’re a Type A person, you want containment, to have, you know, control, whether it’s an illusion or reality.”
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  60. superlow
    • 2007 May 13, Daniel Altman, “Pop Quiz: Did the Tax Cuts Bolster Growth?”, New York Times:
      “I can’t believe you left off the list: superlow interest rates caused by the Federal Reserve,” wrote Alan S. Blinder, a Princeton professor who was vice chairman of the Fed in the mid-1990s.
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  61. suspendedbecause
    • 2007 May 13, The Associated Press, “Nadal Advances and Beats Record”, New York Times:
      HENIN SEMIFINAL MATCH IS HALTED Justine Henin ’s semifinal match with Svetlana Kuznetsova yesterday at the German Open in Berlin was suspendedbecause of bad light.
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  62. televisionlike
  63. thrustings
    • 2007 May 13, Thomas Mallon, “Love’s Deity”, New York Times:
      It has always been convenient to see John Donne (1572-1631) as the St. Augustine of English letters, made priestly and pure in his own good time, and not too soon to have produced the brainy carnal thrustings of his early love poems.
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  64. trackside
  65. underpainting
    • 2007 May 13, Carol Kino, “Something There Is That Loves a Wall”, New York Times:
      He would start with a stenciled acrylic underpainting and finish by making marks with the chalk and charcoal shells.
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  66. unfrayed
  67. unmold
    • 2007 May 13, Amanda Hesser, “The Cheese Stands Alone”, New York Times:
      To serve, unmold the ricotta cream onto a platter and pass it along with the rhubarb sauce.
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  68. unremarkableness
    • 2007 May 13, Liesl Schillinger, “The Year of the Dog”, New York Times:
      But here, her characters — with the exception of a brother and sister who share an apartment — are an unconnected group of people who have been nudged into a herd by one another’s pets, and are striking chiefly in their unremarkableness.
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  69. unsusceptible
    • 2007 May 13, Liesl Schillinger, “The Year of the Dog”, New York Times:
      For the uninitiated or unsusceptible, it’s a dog thing: you wouldn’t understand.
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  70. wyfe
    • 2007 May 13, Thomas Mallon, “Love’s Deity”, New York Times:
      Donne himself made things misleadingly neat for posterity by drawing his own contrasts between “Jack Donne” and “Dr. Donne,” dean of St. Paul’s Cathedral, and by setting “the Mistresse of my youth, Poetry,” against “the wyfe of mine age, Divinity.”
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  71. yt
    • 2007 May 13, Thomas Mallon, “Love’s Deity”, New York Times:
      Ann’s wealthy, titled father raged at the lovers’ deception and economic inequality, while Donne maintained metaphorical precision in begging Sir George More’s forgiveness: “Though perchance yow intend not utter destruction, yet the way through which I fall towards yt is so headlong, that being thus push’d, I shall soone be at bottome.”
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Sequestered[edit]

  1. eligibilty = eligibility
    • 2007 May 13, Tori Tellem, “Larceny in the Carpool Lane”, New York Times:
      The presence of some unlikely vehicles on the eligibilty list — natural gas versions of the Cadillac Escalade, Dodge Ram pickup and Ford Crown Victoria, for instance — increased the stickers’ desirability.
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  2. inari
    • 2007 May 13, Dana Goodyear, “Brief Histories of Time”, New York Times:
      She triangulates among the cultures and weathers of Berkeley, China and Japan, and presents a wealth of information: antlers, signifying fertility, were an essential part of an upper-class Chinese woman’s trousseau; inari sushi, named for the fox spirit, Inari, is made from rice tucked into deep-fried, marinated tofu skins that resemble fox ears; “a swallow nesting on a curtain” is a way, in both Chinese and Japanese, of expressing instability.
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