User:Visviva/NYT 20070807

Definition from Wiktionary, the free dictionary
Jump to: navigation, search
← Previous (2007-08-06) Words harvested from the New York Times, 2007-08-07
  • List status: open
→ Next (2007-08-08)

This is a list of lowercase non-hyphenated single words found in the 2007-08-07 issue of the New York Times which did not have English entries in the English Wiktionary when this list was created (2009-02-11).

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

88392 tokens ‧ 65807 valid lowercase tokens ‧ 8567 types ‧ 42 (~ 0.49%) words before cleaning ‧ 

2007-08-07[edit]

  1. avobenzone
  2. balletto *
    • 2007 August 7, Anthony Tommasini, “Four Trips to Hell and Back at the Opera”, New York Times:
      Mr. Walker did not help matters by slowing some scenes to a standstill and taking others at hyperdrive (as in the celebratory balletto in Act I, where the chorus sounded breathless and the orchestra ragged).
      add
  3. bourgeoise *
    • 2007 August 7, Dave Kehr, “New DVDs”, New York Times:
      Roger Vadim ’s somber, overreaching “Repos du Guerrier” (1962, literally “The Warrior’s Rest”), also included here, a glum psychological study of a spoiled bourgeoise irresistibly drawn to the thuggish alcoholic whose life she saved (Robert Hossein), is barely recognizable behind the jaunty title “Love on a Pillow.”
      add
  4. cyberintelligence
    • 2007 August 7, Robert D. Mcfadden, “City Is Rebuffed on the Release of ’04 Records”, New York Times:
      In March, The New York Times disclosed details of the sweeping operation, including a sample of raw intelligence documents and summaries of observations from field agents and the police cyberintelligence unit.
      add
  5. dockmaster
  6. doggess
    • 2007 August 7, Michael M. Grynbaum, “It’s a Female Dog, or Worse. Or Endearing. And Illegal?”, New York Times:
      Ten rappers were cited in the legislation, along with an excerpt from an 1811 dictionary that defined the word as “A she dog, or doggess; the most offensive appellation that can be given to an English woman.”
      add
  7. dramaturgical
  8. felicities
    • 2007 August 7, Joshua Ferris, “Table for Two”, New York Times:
      The season’s main attraction, the felicities of the sun, dimmed in the light of our competition and our growing friendliness.
      add
  9. flukier
    • 2007 August 7, Kelefa Sanneh, “Still Here, by Being Stubborn, Not Mellow”, New York Times:
      Then they had an even flukier miss, a couple of years later, when record-company disputes sabotaged “Dirty Money,” the 2001 album that should have been their breakthrough.
      add
  10. footbath
  11. footbaths
  12. hairstyling
  13. jirga
    • 2007 August 7, Sheryl Gay Stolberg, “Bush Differs With Karzai on Iran”, New York Times:
      The unsuccessful hunt for Al Qaeda’s operatives, including Osama bin Laden , has disappointed Mr. Bush, and has created tension between Mr. Karzai and his Pakistani counterpart, Gen. Pervez Musharraf . Mr. Karzai and General Musharraf are expected to meet this week at a jirga, an assembly of leaders from their nations.
      add
  14. lipidinous
    • 2007 August 7, Natalie Angier, “Its Poor Reputation Aside, Our Fat Is Doing Us a Favor”, New York Times:
      But when exposed to chronic caloric overload, fat cells will initiate cell division to augment the supply; and because fat cells, like muscle cells, rarely turn over and die, those new lipidinous recruits will be your helpmeets for life.
      add
  15. lipodystrophy
    • 2007 August 7, Natalie Angier, “Its Poor Reputation Aside, Our Fat Is Doing Us a Favor”, New York Times:
      Consider the lipodystrophy diseases, rare metabolic disorders in which the body lacks fat tissue and instead dumps its energy overruns in that jack-of-all-organs, the liver, causing extreme liver swelling, liver failure and sometimes liver-bearer death.
      add
  16. lovefest
    • 2007 August 7, Anthony Tommasini, “Four Trips to Hell and Back at the Opera”, New York Times:
      As staged by Mr. Alden, when Orfeo sings his jaunty song to celebrate his marriage, the nymphs and shepherds who join in engage the bridegroom in a lovefest with homerotic tinges.
      add
  17. mainspan
  18. maraviroc
    • 2007 August 7, The Associated Press, “New AIDS Drug Is Approved”, New York Times:
      Pfizer said the drug, known chemically as maraviroc, would be available next month.
      add
  19. multisided
    • 2007 August 7, “Those Missing Guns in Iraq”, New York Times:
      It is bad enough that Washington is now officially backing two of the opposing armies in the multisided civil war: the Shiite-dominated government in Baghdad tied to sectarian militias and the Sunni militias fighting Al Qaeda in Anbar Province.
      add
  20. noncontact
  21. nondrywall
    • 2007 August 7, Jeff Bailey, “Drywall Maker in Pain as Housing Suffers”, New York Times:
      More recently, the company has invested in computer systems and expanded and improved the performance of its nondrywall operations.
      add
  22. nonfamily
  23. nonleague
  24. nonobese
    • 2007 August 7, Natalie Angier, “Its Poor Reputation Aside, Our Fat Is Doing Us a Favor”, New York Times:
      Even a lean male athlete with a body fat content of 8 percent to 10 percent of total body mass (half the fat found on the average nonobese, non-Olympic American man) is still a few percentage points more marbled than a wild male chimpanzee, and scientists have suggested that our distinctive adipose stores help ensure that our big brains will be fed even when our cupboards go bare.
      add
  25. nonwaiver
    • 2007 August 7, Ben Shpigel, “Mets Look to Reverse Trend Against the Braves”, New York Times:
      For one thing, the Braves retooled at the nonwaiver trading deadline, acquiring a new cleanup hitter, Mark Teixeira, and a left-handed reliever, Ron Mahay, from the Texas Rangers , and a late-inning right-hander, Octavio Dotel, in a separate deal with Kansas City.
      add
  26. outpoll
  27. preoptic
    • 2007 August 7, Amanda Schaffer, “Research Identifies Brain Site for Fever”, New York Times:
      In the paper, Dr. Saper’s team reports that the cells that set off fever sit in a part of the hypothalamus called the median preoptic nucleus, just behind the eyes, where the optic nerves cross paths as they enter the brain.
      add
  28. prolotherapy
  29. reinjury
    • 2007 August 7, Jane E. Brody, “Injections to Kick-Start Tissue Repair”, New York Times:
      The risk of reinjury rises when the ligaments that hold bone to bone, or the tendons that connect bone to muscle, fail to heal completely.
      add
  30. scarlike
    • 2007 August 7, Denise Grady, “Deadly Inheritance, Desperate Trade-Off”, New York Times:
      Scientists think that the many mutations, along with the tumors’ tendency to encase themselves in a capsule of scarlike tissue, help them resist chemotherapy.
      add
  31. stepovers
  32. strandings
    • 2007 August 7, Felicity Barringer, “Judge Limits Navy Sonar, Citing a Threat to Wildlife”, New York Times:
      The judge, Florence-Marie Cooper of Federal District Court in Los Angeles, granted a preliminary injunction sought by the Natural Resources Defense Council , noting in a draft order that “mass strandings of whales following naval exercises have been documented” from the Bahamas and the Canary Islands to Greece and Taiwan.
      add
  33. submarinelike
    • 2007 August 7, Monica Davey, “Juggling Tasks at Site of Fallen Bridge”, New York Times:
      Technology is mounting along the riverbank, too: some teams used a submarinelike vehicle with sonar, lights and cameras; others rode a helicopter with a camera mounted in its nose.
      add
  34. unattributed

Sequestered[edit]