User:Visviva/NYT 20070518

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This is a list of lowercase non-hyphenated single words found in the 2007-05-18 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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99171 tokens ‧ 70286 valid lowercase tokens ‧ 9384 types ‧ 59 (~ 0.629%) words before cleaning ‧ 

2007-05-18[edit]

  1. ayurvedic
    • 2007 May 18, Nick Kaye, “French Leave Resort and Montesoro”, New York Times:
      The ayurvedic spa and wellness center will include a yoga facility and a meditation garden , and additional amenities include swimming pools, a restaurant, a fitness center, tennis courts and a central village with a general store and shops.
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  2. beastlike
    • 2007 May 18, Roberta Smith, “In Japan, When Word Was Wed to Image”, New York Times:
      Seek out Taiga’s “Man Eating Sweet Potatoes,” above whose greedy, comically beastlike subject calligraphy dances as if expressing the sheer joy of eating.
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  3. bistate
  4. briefers
    • 2007 May 18, “Rose Garden Charade”, New York Times:
      But neither he nor the cadre of designated briefers who followed him provided any detail, so nobody knows whether he will in fact end up asking for more efficient cars or what sort of alternative fuels he has in mind or, more broadly, what sort of reduction in greenhouse gas emissions he hopes to achieve.
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  5. caryatidlike
  6. chandelierlike
    • 2007 May 18, The New York Times, “Art in Review”, New York Times:
      This playful show comprises chandelierlike sculptures, all made from wire, beads, magnets and the occasional bug.
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  7. chitarrone *
  8. ciaccona
    • 2007 May 18, “Boston’s Early-Music Hegemony, Reasserted”, New York Times:
      Their program was devoted to 16th- and 17th-century Italian works, many of them built around the repetitive chord progressions of the ciaccona and passacaglia, and just about all of them meditating on the tortures of love. Ms. Hargis, who sings with a clear tone and minimal vibrato, brought a hint of introspective drama to Monteverdi’s “Ohimè ch’io cado” and “Quel sguardo sdegnosetto.”
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  9. claustrophobically
    • 2007 May 18, Alastair Macaulay, “Ordinary People, in the Flesh and on the Screen”, New York Times:
      “Dense Terrain” starts with video close-ups of the moving lips and eyes of one bearded man (strikingly like images from Samuel Beckett ’s masterpieces “Not I” and “Eh Joe”), and the stage action eventually focuses on this same man, mainly as seen claustrophobically alone in a windowless room.
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  10. cliffside
  11. cultlike
    • 2007 May 18, A. O. Scott, “At Cannes, Blueberry Nights and Romanian Days”, New York Times:
      Over the years Mr. Wong has acquired a passionate following — one that occasionally manifests cultlike tendencies — for his sensual visual style and oblique narratives of erotic longing.
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  12. dockmaster
    • 2007 May 18, C. J. Hughes, “Not Just Any Port for Migrating Snowbirds”, New York Times:
      And Beaufort (pronounced “BOW-fort,” not “BYOO-fort,” like its South Carolina namesake), because it sits just a few miles east of the waterway, has become a popular cruiser pit stop, said Joseph Brearey, known as Jeb, who is Beaufort’s dockmaster.
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  13. everywoman
    • 2007 May 18, Jodi Kantor, “Michelle Obama Adds New Role to Balancing Act”, New York Times:
      Faced with those discouraging precedents, Mrs. Obama, 43, is trying a fresh approach: running as everywoman, a wife, professional, mother, volunteer.
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  14. experimentalism
    • 2007 May 18, The New York Times, “Museum and Gallery Listings”, New York Times:
      Texts written by the artist and accompanying the images read like song lyrics crossed with Conceptual Art and Language Poetry (which emphasized experimentalism and reader interaction).
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  15. gesamtkunstwerk
    • 2007 May 18, Alastair Macaulay, “Ordinary People, in the Flesh and on the Screen”, New York Times:
      It’s what some call a gesamtkunstwerk: Its use of video (by Blue Land Media) and its original music (by Nathan Larson ) are more elaborate than — and intimately integrated into — its live performance, and you soon realize that the characters onstage are also those projected on screen, and that some of them are doing the singing and speaking.
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  16. glacierlike
    • 2007 May 18, The New York Times, “Museum and Gallery Listings”, New York Times:
      This year the installation is made up of two stainless-steel tree sculptures — “Conjoined” and “Defunct” — and a glacierlike boulder, “Erratic,” by Roxy Paine, a conceptual artist who often juxtaposes nature and modern industrialization.
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  17. grittily
    • 2007 May 18, The New York Times, “Pop and Rock Listings”, New York Times:
      ★ VINICIO CAPOSSELA (Tuesday) Calling himself an “enchanter,” Mr. Capossela, one of the cleverest and most eccentric musicians in Italy, spins enigmatic fantasies of both skid row Americana and mythological Italy in a grittily elegant cabaret-jazz style that recalls Tom Waits and Paolo Conte.
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  18. haiga
    • 2007 May 18, Roberta Smith, “In Japan, When Word Was Wed to Image”, New York Times:
      Still, you glimpse some stylistic give-and-take between the two: he taught her painting; she expanded his knowledge of Japanese poetry and calligraphy, which finds its most seductive expression in haiga, the uniquely Japanese integration of script and imagery that yields some of the show’s most irresistible moments.
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  19. hangarlike
    • 2007 May 18, A. O. Scott, “At Cannes, Blueberry Nights and Romanian Days”, New York Times:
      The party — an opening night ritual that only the very wisest among us have learned to avoid — was in a hangarlike structure called La Palestra some distance from the Croisette, the main drag.
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  20. hurly
    • 2007 May 18, Will Self, “The Troubles: A Walking Tour”, New York Times:
      Then, the potential violence was so extreme it was non-apprehensible; now the teenagers smashing traffic lights with their hurly sticks suggested merely workaday beatings.
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  21. interleague
  22. jambanja
    • 2007 May 18, Michiko Kakutani, “When a Crocodile Eats the Sun”, New York Times:
      As Mr. Godwin observes, “It is jambanja time” in Zimbabwe now — a time when everything is turned upside down, and violent confusion rules.
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  23. kapa *
    • 2007 May 18, The New York Times, “Spare Times: For Children”, New York Times:
      Visitors will also create bookmarks stamped with geometric prints similar to those used on kapa, a cloth made of mulberry bark.
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  24. kirin *
    • 2007 May 18, Glenn Collins, “Equal Parts Myth and Foam, Carefully Melded”, New York Times:
      Similarly, in Europe, “unicorns are gentle and inspirational,” he said, “but in Asia, the one-horned animal, the kirin, was a whimsical trickster.”
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  25. kraken *
    • 2007 May 18, Glenn Collins, “Equal Parts Myth and Foam, Carefully Melded”, New York Times:
      But its most colossal models — the dragon, the 12-foot-high tentacles of a kraken and an 11-foot-long roc, the bird of prey from “The Arabian Nights” — had to be concocted under the cathedral-like ceiling of a former foundry in Jersey City.
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  26. kukui
    • 2007 May 18, The New York Times, “Spare Times: For Children”, New York Times:
      “We get so wrapped up in the lei thing,” Ms. Shibata said, noting that instead of that perishable adornment, children will create bracelets of nuts from the kukui, the Hawaiian state tree.
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  27. lurchers
    • 2007 May 18, Will Self, “The Troubles: A Walking Tour”, New York Times:
      This didn’t accord with my experience: as the wind soughed over the heather I saw only a posse of young travelers — indigenous Irish nomads — coursing for hares, their track suits flapping as they ran after their lurchers.
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  28. motoric
    • 2007 May 18, Jon Pareles, “A Tenderhearted Introvert, Crooning in Eclectic Company”, New York Times:
      In between were the Bang on a Can All-Stars, a contemporary chamber-music group, playing the part of their repertory — drum-driven, motoric, yet by no means primitive — closest to rock.
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  29. multibillionaire
    • 2007 May 18, Diane Cardwell, “Puns, Not Potshots, as Mayor Faces an Ex-Rival”, New York Times:
      “I can only hope Air America does as well as Bloomberg,” the mayor countered, laughing, referring to the information and media company that has made him a multibillionaire.
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  30. multihomer
    • 2007 May 18, The Associated Press, “Red Sox Save Their Bullpen as Tavárez Beats the Tigers”, New York Times:
      BREWERS 3, PHILLIES 2 Ben Sheets (4-2) struck out eight in seven and two-thirds innings, and Gabe Gross hit two bases-empty home runs for the first multihomer game of his career to help visiting Milwaukee end a four-game losing streak.
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  31. nanga
    • 2007 May 18, Roberta Smith, “In Japan, When Word Was Wed to Image”, New York Times:
      Taiga became a central figure in the art of 18th-century Japan, as an innovative proponent of nanga painting — which was patterned after the work of the self-taught literati painters of southern China and nearly always depicted landscapes — and as a synthesizer of Japanese traditions.
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  32. noisemongers
    • 2007 May 18, The New York Times, “Pop and Rock Listings”, New York Times:
      Tomorrow’s bill has the most potential, with the veteran Japanese noisemongers Merzbow and Keiji Haino, as well as Demons, Religious Knives, Tom Recchion and Oblivia.
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  33. nonaggressive
    • 2007 May 18, The New York Times, “Art in Review”, New York Times:
      In this case what results is a form of nonaggressive, photo-based Op Art.
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  34. nondefense
    • 2007 May 18, The Associated Press, “Conference Board’s Outlook Points to a Summer Slowdown”, New York Times:
      The negative indicators, beginning with the largest, were building permits, weekly unemployment claims, manufacturers’ new orders for nondefense capital goods, consumer expectations, vendor performance, average weekly manufacturing hours and interest rate spread.
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  35. nongraduates
    • 2007 May 18, Steven Greenhouse, “Union Plans Advisory Tool for Young Workers”, New York Times:
      Qvisory plans to reach out to college graduates and to nongraduates, but one problem is that those without college degrees do not embrace online services and communities as readily as college graduates do.
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  36. nonrivals
  37. noodlemania
    • 2007 May 18, Robin Finn, “Rising Star Knows What, Not Who, Is Cooking”, New York Times:
      He backs that up by recalling the impact he had on his cooking partner at the French Culinary Institute: The partner dropped out. Mr. Chang persisted and it paid off: Craft, Mercer Kitchen, Park Hyatt Tokyo (to refine his noodlemania), and Café Boulud employed him before he opted for independence via a lowly noodle bar.
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  38. outpitched
    • 2007 May 18, The Associated Press, “Red Sox Save Their Bullpen as Tavárez Beats the Tigers”, New York Times:
      INDIANS 2, TWINS 0 Fausto Carmona outpitched Johan Santana again and Víctor Martínez and Ryan Garko homered in a three-pitch stretch against Santana in the seventh inning to lead host Cleveland.
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  39. powerboaters
    • 2007 May 18, C. J. Hughes, “Not Just Any Port for Migrating Snowbirds”, New York Times:
      He marveled that the Waterway could temporarily unite two distinct species, powerboaters and sailboaters, who have historically avoided each other like the plague.
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  40. primitivist
    • 2007 May 18, Jon Pareles, “A Tenderhearted Introvert, Crooning in Eclectic Company”, New York Times:
      They both straddle the line between primitive and primitivist, but to very different effect. Mr. Johnson is a nervous, tenderhearted introvert, crooning childlike songs about heartbreak and loneliness.
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  41. relink
  42. sailboaters
    • 2007 May 18, C. J. Hughes, “Not Just Any Port for Migrating Snowbirds”, New York Times:
      He marveled that the Waterway could temporarily unite two distinct species, powerboaters and sailboaters, who have historically avoided each other like the plague.
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  43. selectwoman
  44. sumi *
    • 2007 May 18, Roberta Smith, “In Japan, When Word Was Wed to Image”, New York Times:
      It is all here: painted screens; fans and hand scrolls; calligraphy in several forms and sizes; Japanese sumi ink painting; and of course his increasingly distinctive brand of Chinese-style landscape painting, which reaches its zenith in several series of hanging scrolls that depict the seasons month by month.
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  45. theatah
    • 2007 May 18, Charles Isherwood, “And as the Abused Heroine, a Pop Princess”, New York Times:
      As someone who has remained immune to the addictive attractions of “American Idol,” I was steeling myself to greet the arrival of Fantasia on Broadway with the kind of hand wringing that proud partisans of the theatah often reserve for despised interlopers from television and pop.
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  46. totemism
    • 2007 May 18, Martha Schwendener, “Proof That Things Are People Too (Well, Almost)”, New York Times:
      “The Happiness of Objects” doesn’t make it easy on the viewer. Mr. Mitchell’s book is, after all, an academic tome (though quite readable) that delves into complex discussions of everything from pictures, objects and materials to their relationship with totemism, fetishism and idolatry.
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  47. unindoctrinated
  48. unstaid
    • 2007 May 18, The New York Times, “Museum and Gallery Listings”, New York Times:
      A revolutionary in revolutionary times, the fashion designer Paul Poiret introduced unstructured garments that freed women from corsets in 1906, the year before Picasso committed his decidedly uninhibited (and unstaid) “Demoiselles d’Avignon” to canvas.
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  49. unwrung
  50. upfronts
  51. vaccinia
    • 2007 May 18, John Schwartz, “Soldier’s Smallpox Inoculation Sickens Son”, New York Times:
      Since then, a handful of vaccinia cases have been reported to the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention , including one, described in the May 4 Morbidity and Mortality Weekly Report, of vulvar infection in an Alaskan woman whose sex partner was a serviceman.
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  52. wovits
    • 2007 May 18, Michiko Kakutani, “When a Crocodile Eats the Sun”, New York Times:
      He recounts how some wovits took names like Hitler Hunzvi, Comrade Satan and Stalin Mau Mau, the better to terrorize the population.
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Sequestered[edit]

  1. enviroporn
    • 2007 May 18, Mike Hale, “Paradise Preserved in a Restless Continent”, New York Times:
      “Gabon: The Last Eden,” tonight on the National Geographic Channel, is an example of a currently popular genre that could be called enviroporn.
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