User:Visviva/NYT 20070629

Definition from Wiktionary, the free dictionary
Jump to: navigation, search
← Previous (2007-06-28) Words harvested from the New York Times, 2007-06-29
  • List status: open
→ Next (2007-06-30)

This is a list of lowercase non-hyphenated single words found in the 2007-06-29 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 ]

118576 tokens ‧ 83936 valid lowercase tokens ‧ 10073 types ‧ 53 (~ 0.526%) words before cleaning ‧ 


  1. anguishing
  2. anticompetitive
    • 2007 June 29, Stephen Labaton, “Century-Old Ban Lifted on Minimum Retail Pricing”, New York Times:
      “Vertical agreements establishing minimum resale prices can have either pro-competitive or anticompetitive effects, depending upon the circumstances in which they are formed,” he wrote.
  3. antimodernism
  4. antisteroids
    • 2007 June 29, Murray Chass, “Giambi Agrees to Cooperate; So Should Selig”, New York Times:
      The commissioner long ago grew weary of serving as a piñata for Congress, and he doesn’t want to look weak in the eyes of the public, including the antisteroids zealots who have harped on what they say is the ineffectiveness of baseball’s testing for steroids and penalties for their use.
  5. archivally
    • 2007 June 29, The New York Times, “Theater Listings”, New York Times:
      Otherwise, this archivally exact production, directed by Bob Avian, feels like a vintage car that has been taken out of the garage, polished up and sent on the road once again (2:00).
  6. basa *
  7. briery
  8. compas *
  9. costumery
    • 2007 June 29, The New York Times, “Pop and Rock Listings”, New York Times:
      POLYPHONIC SPREE (Sunday) The grandiose costumery — flowing white robes, black military-style suits decorated with peace symbols — is the first hint of this 26-piece band and choir’s faux-charismatic smarm.
  10. countercharge
  11. countereffect
    • 2007 June 29, Alessandra Stanley, “It’s Not Get Out of Jail Free, but Go Straight to Larry King”, New York Times:
      There is a bizarre countereffect to the Paris Hilton phenomenon: a little like the children’s taunt, “I’m rubber, you’re glue,” the sheer absurdity of her fame ensures that anyone who denigrates it looks even more foolish.
  12. creekfront
  13. cumbia
    • 2007 June 29, The New York Times, “Pop and Rock Listings”, New York Times:
      It’s a Los Angeles band that is determined to annex every pan-American party groove, from funk to samba to Mexican cumbia, in its consciousness-raising songs.
  14. drummerless
    • 2007 June 29, Ben Ratliff, “At 70, Jazz’s Ubiquitous Free Agent Still Has Miles to Go”, New York Times:
      One of Mr. Carter’s best recent bands is a drummerless trio with the pianist Mulgrew Miller and the guitarist Russell Malone, and that group played a bright set, constantly revolving itself to thrust a different player forward.
  15. ethnobotanist
    • 2007 June 29, John Noble Wilford, “Squash Seeds Show Andean Cultivation Is 10,000 Years Old, Twice as Old as Thought”, New York Times:
      In an accompanying article on early agriculture, Eve Emshwiller, an ethnobotanist at the University of Wisconsin , Madison, was quoted as saying that the reports of early dates for plant domestication in the New World were remarkable because this appeared to have occurred not long after humans colonized the Americas, now thought to be at least 13,000 years ago.
  16. featherwork
    • 2007 June 29, Holland Cotter, “Portugal, Conquering and Also Conquered”, New York Times:
      With filigreed Kongo ivories, gilded Qing astrolabes, Brazilian featherwork, Sri Lankan rock-crystal, mother-of-pearl Mughal inlay and life-size Portuguese carvings of angels and saints, it has something even for someone who has seen everything before.
  17. freerunning
    • 2007 June 29, Ethan Todras-Whitehill, “Throwing Yourself Against the Wall”, New York Times:
      It has attracted adherents through documentaries, YouTube videos, commercials, Madonna’s latest tour and the opening sequence of the recent James Bond movie, “Casino Royale,” which features Sébastien Foucan, the founder of freerunning, bouncing off cranes and rooftops like a SuperBall.
  18. glassmaking
  19. groundout
    • 2007 June 29, Tyler Kepner, “Yanks Take New Approach to Season”, New York Times:
      That made it a one-run game, and after a groundout and a walk, Jay Gibbons doubled to left-center to put the Orioles ahead, 5-4.
  20. hypersegregated
    • 2007 June 29, Juan Williams, “Don’t Mourn Brown v. Board of Education”, New York Times:
      Outside the courthouse, the failing Washington school system was hypersegregated, with more than 90 percent of its students black and Latino.
  21. kvelled
    • 2007 June 29, Jacques Steinberg, “Facing the Nation, Singing Honky-Tonk”, New York Times:
      Among those singing and clapping during Mr. Schieffer’s New York debut on Wednesday were Harry Smith, a co-host of “The Early Show” on CBS; Gene Jankowski, a former president of CBS; Jim Murphy, senior executive producer of “Good Morning America” and former executive producer at the “CBS Evening News”; Steve Capus, president of NBC News; and Richard Leibner, Mr. Schieffer’s agent, who kvelled like a proud parent in a denim shirt.
  22. lyra *
    • 2007 June 29, Jon Pareles, “Season of Sounds That Span the Globe”, New York Times:
      Hassan Hakmoun (Moroccan Gnawa music), Orchestre de Tanger (Andalusian music from Morocco), Amalia Papastefanou (a Greek singer), Chris Tiktapanides (Greek lyra fiddle), Dimonis de Mallorca (traditional Spanish music).
  23. masscult
    • 2007 June 29, The New York Times, “Jazz Listings”, New York Times:
      ★ THE BAD PLUS (Tomorrow) With its fifth studio album, “Prog” (Do the Math), this trio ventures further along a distinctive and adventurous path; the bassist Reid Anderson, the pianist Ethan Iverson and the drummer David King sound as committed as ever, and their alchemy of masscult allusions and highbrow inventions still has the power to overwhelm.
  24. midpark
    • 2007 June 29, The New York Times, “Pop and Rock Listings”, New York Times:
      At 3 p.m., Central Park SummerStage, Rumsey Playfield, midpark at 70th Street, (212) 360-2777, ; free.
  25. midroll
    • 2007 June 29, Ethan Todras-Whitehill, “Throwing Yourself Against the Wall”, New York Times:
      Silverton Nguyen, 21, the last to go, dispensed with the wall-slap altogether, diving gracefully over headfirst, as if the patch of grass were a swimming pool, and landing in midroll.
  26. monochromists
    • 2007 June 29, Roberta Smith, “DIY Art: Walk on It, Write on It, Stroke It”, New York Times:
      His art connects to European monochromists like Yves Klein and Piero Manzoni and also to skeptical painters like Albert Oehlen and Christopher Wool, but it may be best understood as an Americanized, Warholian version of Arte Povera; Mr. Stingel often favors cheap materials (Styrofoam, for example), but instead of being distressed they are always brand new, industrial and somehow implicitly American.
  27. multifunctionality
    • 2007 June 29, “Eating the iPhone”, New York Times:
      It is also a multifunctional device that illustrates its multifunctionality — revealing and demonstrating the transformations it undergoes as it changes jobs.
  28. multitouch
    • 2007 June 29, John Markoff, “Chiefs Defend Slow Network for the iPhone”, New York Times:
      Mr. Jobs seized on the multitouch technology after Apple product designers proposed it as a “safari pad,” a portable Web surfing appliance.
  29. nonagricultural
  30. nondemocracy
    • 2007 June 29, Jim Rutenberg, “President Touches on Cuba After Castro”, New York Times:
      NEWPORT, R.I., June 28 — President Bush on Thursday raised the anticipated death of the dictator Fidel Castro as an opportunity to push for democracy in Cuba , which he called the “one nondemocracy in our neighborhood.”
  31. orangeness
    • 2007 June 29, Roberta Smith, “DIY Art: Walk on It, Write on It, Stroke It”, New York Times:
      The shock was multiple: Not only was this immense, furry orangeness a painting, it was interactive; you could run your fingers through its color.
  32. outraise
  33. parklike
    • 2007 June 29, Robin Pogrebin, “Margaret Helfand, Architect, Dies at 59”, New York Times:
      Her collaboration on a contemporary design for the Automated Trading Desk office complex, in a 22-acre parklike setting in Mount Pleasant, S.C., harnesses the landscape as a contemporary counterpoint to the frenetic activity within.
  34. pentimenti *
    • 2007 June 29, Roberta Smith, “In Münster, a Sculpture Space Odyssey”, New York Times:
      For example, in the park around the Aasee, the large lake at the edge of town, you can see a work from the first show, in 1977, by Donald Judd: a large double circle in concrete, seasoned by the weather and the pentimenti of scrubbed-out graffiti.
  35. postround
  36. prescreened
    • 2007 June 29, Jim Rutenberg, “Bush Defends War at Naval College as Senate Republicans Show Increasing Impatience”, New York Times:
      Even at this prescreened location, Mr. Bush faced some skepticism from questioners in the audience, including a woman who asked him pointedly if he was indeed listening to the advice of his commanders (yes, he said), and a professor who asked if the Iraq campaign was stretching United States forces too thin to cope with other challenges elsewhere (no, he said).
  37. restitutions
    • 2007 June 29, Carol Vogel, “A Change of Scene for Frick’s Fragonards”, New York Times:
      About 200 were returned to his heirs by the Dutch government last year in one of the largest restitutions of art seized by the Nazis.
  38. songful
    • 2007 June 29, Jon Pareles, “A Big, Wide World of Music”, New York Times:
      It’s all straightforward, songful melody, until Mr. Burke gets to a set of reels that show how many trills, twists and curlicues he can add without losing that singing line.
  39. tricorner
    • 2007 June 29, Laurel Graeber, “FOURTH OF JULY CELEBRATION”, New York Times:
      He will distribute bonnets and tricorner hats to other children who will illustrate the actions of the Culper Spy Ring, a network of patriots that included Nancy Strong, a Long Island housewife who transmitted secret messages in the way she hung laundry.
  40. unscrubbed
    • 2007 June 29, Roberta Smith, “In Münster, a Sculpture Space Odyssey”, New York Times:
      Meanwhile its exterior is covered with another kind of profusion: bright (unscrubbed) graffiti, making the piece a kind of sandwich of urban energy, Enlightenment order and natural chaos.
  41. untraditional
    • 2007 June 29, Jon Pareles, “A Big, Wide World of Music”, New York Times:
      In songs recorded for the Syliphone label from 1965 to 1980, authenticité ended up wildly untraditional, mixing ancient griot songs and local rhythms with Afro-Latin and American borrowings, horn sections, electric guitars and keyboards (complete with distortion), suave vocals and dizzying beats.
  42. untrumpable
    • 2007 June 29, Ginia Bellafante, “Majoring in Snob Studies at Rich Kid U”, New York Times:
      This show’s radical idea is to depict a world closer to the one we inhabit than the one we pretend to live in: a place where money and provenance really are untrumpable determinants of the social order.
  43. utopians
    • 2007 June 29, Michiko Kakutani, “The Cult of the Amateur”, New York Times:
      Digital utopians have heralded the dawn of an era in which Web 2.0 — distinguished by a new generation of participatory sites like and, which emphasize user-generated content, social networking and interactive sharing — ushers in the democratization of the world: more information, more perspectives, more opinions, more everything, and most of it without filters or fees.
  44. winkfest
    • 2007 June 29, The New York Times, “Movie Guide and Film Series”, New York Times:
      (Holden) ‘NANCY DREW’ (PG, 99 minutes) The girl sleuth in a retro-pomo pop-culture winkfest that has everything but a good mystery, which was all it needed.