User:Visviva/NYT 20070610

Definition from Wiktionary, the free dictionary
Jump to: navigation, search
← Previous (2007-06-09) Words harvested from the New York Times, 2007-06-10
  • List status: open
→ Next (2007-06-11)

This is a list of lowercase non-hyphenated single words found in the 2007-06-10 issue of the New York Times which did not have English entries in the English Wiktionary when this list was created (2009-02-04).

[ see all NYT pages ] - [ see all tracking lists ]

167134 tokens ‧ 121993 valid lowercase tokens ‧ 12579 types ‧ 87 (~ 0.692%) words before cleaning ‧ 

2007-06-10[edit]

  1. adrenalic
  2. anticompetitive
    • 2007 June 10, Stephen Labaton, “Microsoft Finds Legal Defender in Justice Dept.”, New York Times:
      He said that the new operating system was carefully designed to work well with rival software products and that an independent technical committee that works for the Justice Department and the states had spent years examining Vista for possible anticompetitive problems before it went on sale.
      add
  3. antiglobalists
    • 2007 June 10, Sheryl Gay Stolberg, “Pope Shares Iraq Concerns in Meeting With Bush”, New York Times:
      The protesters — a mix of antiglobalists, members from left wing and radical groups and other citizens — wound their way down Rome’s Via Cavour from Piazza Della Repubblica and ended at Piazza Navona.
      add
  4. antlike
    • 2007 June 10, Stuart Klawans, “Tribute to Those Who Bear Witness”, New York Times:
      Fortunately “Manufactured Landscapes” incorporates something Mr. Burtynsky excludes: close-ups of people who in his photographs would be antlike or absent.
      add
  5. appointers
  6. bohemia
  7. boxload
    • 2007 June 10, Paul Tough, “The Class-Consciousness Raiser”, New York Times:
      Principals had ordered Payne’s books and DVDs by the boxload, mostly her ur-text, “A Framework for Understanding Poverty,” and they made the books required reading for their staffs.
      add
  8. buildingwide
    • 2007 June 10, Lisa Keys, “Wired to Sell”, New York Times:
      In some cases, the technology is offered buildingwide.
      add
  9. chicky
    • 2007 June 10, Jon Pareles, “From Folk to Soul, Old School’s In for Summer”, New York Times:
      Their “Gasolina” (not the Daddy Yankee song), with deadpan women’s voices turning “Afrika Bambaataa” into a percussive hook, ought to have dance floors everywhere chanting, “Boom-cha-cha, chicky chicky cha.”
      add
  10. concours *
    • 2007 June 10, Noah B. Joseph, “At Park Opening in ’09, It’s All Ferrari, All the Time”, New York Times:
      In coming weeks, Ferrari loyalists will gather to celebrate the 60th anniversary with festivities in Maranello that include a concours, a parade of racecars and the arrival of a relay tour that began Jan. 28 in Abu Dhabi, United Arab Emirates, and will have traveled through 50 countries over 148 days.
      add
  11. countermovement
    • 2007 June 10, Eric Konigsberg, “With an Exit, a Historic Church at a Crossroads”, New York Times:
      It involves lawsuits, allegations of financial impropriety and a countermovement to expel two longstanding congregants on the grounds of bad form.
      add
  12. countywide
    • 2007 June 10, Lisa Prevost, “First-Time Buyers, in No Rush”, New York Times:
      Despite declining sales, the median price of single-family homes countywide has continued to hold its own, at $530,000 for the first quarter of the year, up 0.1 percent from a year earlier, according to the Warren Group, a real estate research organization.
      add
  13. daytrippers
    • 2007 June 10, Noah B. Joseph, “At Park Opening in ’09, It’s All Ferrari, All the Time”, New York Times:
      The entertainment it will offer is intended to appeal to a range of car enthusiasts, from the Six Flags daytrippers to those whose dream is to someday own a vintage Testa Rossa or Daytona.
      add
  14. desertlike
    • 2007 June 10, “Ancient Road, Timeless Trip”, New York Times:
      Conditions were at times onerous, ranging from oppressive desertlike heat in Uzbekistan to a blizzard in Tajikistan that made that country’s already treacherous roads nearly impossible to navigate.
      add
  15. digesters
    • 2007 June 10, Jennifer Bleyer, “Amid the Grass, a Whiff of Worry”, New York Times:
      Ms. Canty said that building the digesters elsewhere would be far more expensive and extend the construction schedule longer.
      add
  16. doiri
    • 2007 June 10, The Associated Press, “Japanese Monks Endure With a Vow of Patience”, New York Times:
      Fujinami said his most difficult trial came during the fifth year, when he had to sit in the lotus position before a raging fire and chant mantras for nine days without food, water or sleep in an esoteric ritual called doiri, or entering the temple.
      add
  17. doorwoman
    • 2007 June 10, Julia Chaplin, “Follow That Motoscafo”, New York Times:
      At Mr. Deitch’s rented villa, the doorwoman wouldn’t budge until she saw Ms. Gingeras.
      add
  18. duosex
    • 2007 June 10, William Safire, “Hotting Up”, New York Times:
      Hottie is now the name of a foxy cookie or a stud muffin — a word not unisex but duosex.
      add
  19. extravagaria
    • 2007 June 10, Eric Konigsberg, “With an Exit, a Historic Church at a Crossroads”, New York Times:
      The service, which lasted nearly four hours, was a multi-act extravagaria, flamboyant and roaming, in a worship space modeled on the Gothic cathedral of Chartres.
      add
  20. flopdom
    • 2007 June 10, Charles Isherwood, “The House of Horrors for Mel's Monster?”, New York Times:
      Although many theaters can claim a distinguished history of failed shows — such is the slim rate of commercial success for Broadway productions — an astute producer would be wise to ponder the unhappy correlation between flopdom and tenancy in this particular house.
      add
  21. geotag
  22. geotagged
  23. geotagging
  24. headlinese
    • 2007 June 10, William Safire, “Hotting Up”, New York Times:
      Not to be considered are such words as intensifies or escalates , which stretch out forever and were banned from the headlinese that keeps such short verbs as assail and decry on life support in layout’s iron tongue.
      add
  25. hellos
    • 2007 June 10, Lynn Love, “The Night Visitor”, New York Times:
      But like the inhabitants of most New York buildings, we share walls, monthly payments, passing hellos and not much more.
      add
  26. impassability
    • 2007 June 10, Jason Deparle, “Should We Globalize Labor Too?”, New York Times:
      The Arniko Highway climbs out of Kathmandu in long wending loops that pay twin tribute to the impassability of Himalayan terrain and the implausibility of its development.
      add
  27. indebting
  28. investible
    • 2007 June 10, Alex Beam, “Lifestyles of the Rich”, New York Times:
      In 2005, America minted 227,000 new financial millionaires, men and women with more than $1 million in investible assets.
      add
  29. judgeships
    • 2007 June 10, “Brooklyn’s Lessons”, New York Times:
      In many ways, the genesis of these two cases was when Mr. Hynes and his office began investigating whether Brooklyn judgeships were being sold to the highest bidder.
      add
  30. kidlike
  31. knowingness
  32. lagomorphocidal
    • 2007 June 10, Arthur Phillips, “My Dog Days”, New York Times:
      Beagles are purported to be rabbit hunters, so we set to work providing our friend with a chance to self-actualize by honing his lagomorphocidal instincts.
      add
  33. lunarlike
  34. minicamp
    • 2007 June 10, The Associated Press, “Manning Tutors Young Colts”, New York Times:
      Manning, the Super Bowl most valuable player, has spent minicamp working with a new cast of receivers and a little known running back.
      add
  35. miniplans
  36. motherwort
    • 2007 June 10, Amy Sohn, “My Husband May Out-Mom Me”, New York Times:
      When my new-mom anxiety gave me insomnia, he went out and bought an herb called motherwort, safe for breastfeeding, and I dozed off.
      add
  37. motoscafo *
    • 2007 June 10, Julia Chaplin, “Follow That Motoscafo”, New York Times:
      They hopped into a motoscafo — a private water taxi — courtesy of Mr. Pinault, and beelined it over to the island of Giudecca.
      add
  38. muscledom
    • 2007 June 10, Michael J. Nelson, “A Head Case”, New York Times:
      Or what if the theory is sound, but my muscles just happen to be the biggest idiots in all of muscledom?
      add
  39. nailhead
    • 2007 June 10, Mona Simpson, “Proximity to Darkness”, New York Times:
      “Arnold’s ring hooked a nailhead and the ring and ring finger remained.
      add
  40. noncomparable
  41. nonfunctioning
    • 2007 June 10, Michael J. Nelson, “A Head Case”, New York Times:
      I skipped work — there is little use for a man with a nonfunctioning head — and drove home, where my wife, who was well within her rights to point at me and laugh, instead tended to me as I lay on the couch, moaning.
      add
  42. nongreat
  43. nonrecyclable
    • 2007 June 10, “Letters”, New York Times:
      While originally intended to enable the city’s Sanitation Department to keep them apart from nonrecyclable trash, the “canners” typically beat them to the punch.
      add
  44. pancontinental
    • 2007 June 10, Julia Chaplin, “Follow That Motoscafo”, New York Times:
      “Amazing,” he said in an expensive pancontinental accent.
      add
  45. panetteria *
    • 2007 June 10, “Newcomers, End to End”, New York Times:
      The menus, one for breakfast (until 5 p.m.) and another for lunch and dinner (from noon on), are less “progressive” than Falai, but they are slightly more expensive and ambitious than the offerings at the panetteria.
      add
  46. postrevolutionary
    • 2007 June 10, Jeremy Harding, “The Old Revolutionary”, New York Times:
      Mbeki, he writes, has given “the thumbs-up for the revolution ... to start eating its own,” and doing “what postrevolutionary movements do best: marginalize old comrades and trample on others in the stampede for power.”
      add
  47. preppiness
    • 2007 June 10, Liesl Schillinger, “Why, Bitsy, Whatever Are You Reading?”, New York Times:
      Ever since last summer’s surprise YouTube hit, “Tea Partay”— Smirnoff Raw Tea’s hip-hop send-up of WASP culture — intoxicated the nation’s Web surfers, a sheepish fascination with preppiness seems to have whetted the public’s curiosity.
      add
  48. pressroom
    • 2007 June 10, David W. Dunlap, “‘Copy!’”, New York Times:
      Molds of these pages were dropped down chutes to the basement pressroom and used to cast semicylindrical printing plates.
      add
  49. pumpkinseed
    • 2007 June 10, “Newcomers, End to End”, New York Times:
      The current menu includes curried goat, rack of lamb with a pumpkinseed crust, and braised short ribs.
      add
  50. pushpins
    • 2007 June 10, Michelle Higgins, “Snapshots That Do More Than Bore Friends”, New York Times:
      For example, fans of graffiti can search the word, “graffiti,” and “New York City ,” at Flickr.com/map , and pull up photos of freshly painted tags, all plotted with pushpins on a clickable Yahoo map.
      add
  51. pythonic
    • 2007 June 10, Richard B. Woodward, “They Came. They Conquered. They Posed.”, New York Times:
      Vivid as word pictures of the Great Wall of China can be, they don’t wow a reader as instantly as a photograph of its pythonic length and girth can transport a viewer.
      add
  52. quadrennials
    • 2007 June 10, Donna Kornhaber And David Kornhaber, “In Prague, a World of Stage Design”, New York Times:
      Early quadrennials were marked by elaborate spending by nations on both sides of the Iron Curtain, but especially by the Soviet Union and its satellite states.
      add
  53. reaccelerating
    • 2007 June 10, Conrad De Aenlle, “This Time, Sensitivity to Prices”, New York Times:
      “If we get a scare on inflation at a time when people are already nervous that growth is reaccelerating, it would have the potential to be quite damaging to investor psychology.”
      add
  54. refundability
    • 2007 June 10, Christine Larson, “As ‘Continuing Care’ Grows, So Do the Payment Options”, New York Times:
      Like most of Kendal’s nine other retirement communities, Kendal at Oberlin now offers two different Type A contracts and one Type B contract, with three levels of refundability for each.
      add
  55. reposes *
    • 2007 June 10, Franz Lidz, “In Pennsylvania Hamlet, Much Ado About Goo”, New York Times:
      The Blob still reposes in its original container, a five-gallon metal bucket that bears the label: “Union Carbide, Silicone Division, Sistersville, W. Virginia.”
      add
  56. reptilese
    • 2007 June 10, Christopher Dickey, “The Mind of the South”, New York Times:
      And speaking of reptilese, back in the early 1980s, before the “new” Ku Klux Klan had been destroyed in the courts, Blount wrote a firsthand report on a couple of cross-burnings.
      add
  57. scenographic
    • 2007 June 10, Donna Kornhaber And David Kornhaber, “In Prague, a World of Stage Design”, New York Times:
      Widely acknowledged as an expert on scenographic history and theory, he has participated in the quadrennial since 1987.
      add
  58. schoolkids
    • 2007 June 10, Jon Pareles, “From Folk to Soul, Old School’s In for Summer”, New York Times:
      Songs fling shards of narrative about dozens of characters: lovers, friends, schoolkids, parents, depressives, liars, strivers, even partygoers tootling kazoos.
      add
  59. scruffily
    • 2007 June 10, Brooke Hauser, “The Ballad of the Spurned CD”, New York Times:
      “I have two iPods,” said Mr. Hoffman, a scruffily bearded 26-year-old who wore a nose stud and yellow-tinted sunglasses.
      add
  60. seabreeze
    • 2007 June 10, Jonathan Miles, “Cocktail’s Namesake”, New York Times:
      The decades brought more concoctions to learn: the Harvey Wallbanger, seabreeze, cosmopolitan and the cocktails that two of the city’s boldface-name mixologists, Dale DeGroff and Audrey Saunders, introduced during their spells managing the Bemelmans.
      add
  61. semblances
    • 2007 June 10, Jon Pareles, “From Folk to Soul, Old School’s In for Summer”, New York Times:
      But the semblances of songs are virtually mirages within tracks that ripple into vertiginous sonic reveries: pulsating layers of harmony, stray creaks and buzzes, string orchestras, explosions to the beat or whimsical la-las, all unfurling in an oddly coherent dream logic.
      add
  62. semicylindrical
    • 2007 June 10, David W. Dunlap, “‘Copy!’”, New York Times:
      Molds of these pages were dropped down chutes to the basement pressroom and used to cast semicylindrical printing plates.
      add
  63. snowbells
    • 2007 June 10, C. J. Hughes, “Tudor Charm Loses Ground to McMansion Space”, New York Times:
      Jamaica Estates’ current tree population is 5,746, mostly maples, oaks and ashes, but also Kentucky coffee trees and Japanese snowbells, according to a recent census from the New York City Department of Parks and Recreation.
      add
  64. songwriterly
    • 2007 June 10, Jon Pareles, “From Folk to Soul, Old School’s In for Summer”, New York Times:
      Every so often on Alex Delivery’s debut album, “Star Destroyer” (Jagjaguwar), a diffident male or female voice offers a few songwriterly stanzas.
      add
  65. speechwriting
    • 2007 June 10, “Maya Alperowicz, Justin Florence”, New York Times:
      Her mother works at WGBH, the Boston public television and radio affiliate, where she is a senior manager who directs communications, publications and speechwriting.
      add
  66. subbasement
    • 2007 June 10, David W. Dunlap, “‘Copy!’”, New York Times:
      When the order was given to “Let go,” a seemingly endless web of newsprint began rolling up from the subbasement to stream through the presses at such roaring speed that the whole 15-story building trembled and — it was said — The Times’s ordinarily fearless mouse population grew deeply agitated.
      add
  67. swellegant
    • 2007 June 10, David Colman, “Everything Isn’t Always Black and White”, New York Times:
      The childhood raised in various swellegant locales around the world: London, Rio, Paris, wherever his mother (nee Margherita Agnelli) and his father, Alain Elkann (and later his stepfather, Serge de Pahlen), wanted to be.
      add
  68. tastemaking
    • 2007 June 10, Julia Chaplin, “Follow That Motoscafo”, New York Times:
      But her latest act has catapulted her into art’s tastemaking elite.
      add
  69. teardown
    • 2007 June 10, Stephen P. Williams, “Why Ask for the Moon if You Have the Stars?”, New York Times:
      Along with his friend Brian Seitz, a philosophy professor, Mr. Veneman found a broker selling a teardown on Dikeman Street.
      add
  70. teardowns
  71. tinkly
    • 2007 June 10, Jon Pareles, “From Folk to Soul, Old School’s In for Summer”, New York Times:
      The bits of stories arrive in an even more manic outpouring of tunes: honky-tonk, garage-rock, music-hall Merseybeat, frantic new wave and a final tinkly philosophical ballad with an apt self-diagnosis: “You got too many ideas building up inside of you.”
      add
  72. tripleheader
    • 2007 June 10, Jason Zinoman, “A Bloody Cut Above Your Everyday Zombie Film”, New York Times:
      The festival emphasizes parallels between the two periods, made explicit in a tripleheader on July 7 that juxtaposes Vietnam War veteran zombies with Iraq war veteran zombies.
      add
  73. unbeckoned
    • 2007 June 10, Michael Powell, “New York: Yours, Mine and Theirs”, New York Times:
      It’s not that Mr. Foner harbors no worry about an attack; his mind can wander unbeckoned to such horrors as a terrorist bomb exploding in the Lincoln Tunnel.
      add
  74. ungentrified
  75. untraditional
    • 2007 June 10, Jon Pareles, “From Folk to Soul, Old School’s In for Summer”, New York Times:
      Bruce Springsteen’s 17-member Sessions Band was an improbable combo, representing a compendium of American traditions, making it thoroughly untraditional.
      add
  76. vodkalike
    • 2007 June 10, Norimitsu Onishi, “Corporate Korea Corks the Bottle as Women Rise”, New York Times:
      An evening out with colleagues here follows a predictable, alcohol-centered pattern: dinner, usually some grilled pork, washed down with soju, Korea’s national vodkalike drink; then a second round at a beer hall; then whiskey and singing at a “norae bang,” a Korean karaoke club.
      add
  77. waifish
    • 2007 June 10, Melena Ryzik, “Cocaine: Hidden in Plain Sight”, New York Times:
      While cocaine and drug abuse seem to have faded from the headlines, with coverage limited to the not-so-veiled references surrounding the exploits of waifish celebrities, it is still very much a part of the social scene, especially in New York.
      add
  78. wonderings
    • 2007 June 10, Tom Bissell, “On the Road With History’s Father”, New York Times:
      How much Herodotus actually traveled we cannot know, and a good deal of “Travels With Herodotus” is occupied with Kapuscinski’s ceaseless wonderings about his early life (“Did he build sand castles at the edge of the sea?”), family history (“Might Herodotus’s father have been a merchant himself?”) and personality (“Perhaps he had a naturally inquiring mind?”)
      add
  79. zinfandels
    • 2007 June 10, Howard G. Goldberg, “Old-Vine Charm in a Zinfandel”, New York Times:
      Few zinfandels are as deeply seductive as the 2005 Mohr-Fry Ranches version from the small St. Amant Winery in Lodi, Calif.
      add

Sequestered[edit]

  1. sabbath * -> black sabbath
    • 2007 June 10, Christopher Dickey, “The Mind of the South”, New York Times:
      Blount catches the evil of the scene in all its hapless banality: “I’ve never been to a black sabbath, but this was not what you would expect the reaction of a black sabbath’s gathering to be.
      add