User:Visviva/NYT 20070823

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This is a list of lowercase non-hyphenated single words found in the 2007-08-23 issue of the New York Times which did not have English entries in the English Wiktionary when this list was created (2009-02-11).

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92785 tokens ‧ 68712 valid lowercase tokens ‧ 9020 types ‧ 32 (~ 0.355%) words before cleaning ‧ 

2007-08-23[edit]

  1. artisanship
    • 2007 August 23, Roberta Smith, “Against Delusion: Robert Gober’s Nuts-and-Bolts Americana”, New York Times:
      There may be countless little imperfections or a breathtaking sense of perfection, but either way the almost devotional artisanship imbues common objects with an uncommon gravity, along with the sense of energy, growth and vulnerability that defines real bodies.
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  2. bubblings
    • 2007 August 23, Anne Midgette, “Worldwide Collaborators, Both Listening and Playing”, New York Times:
      The same principle governed the Extreme High Risk performance, which was like watching someone else’s meditation: watching even more than listening, since the spirit of the ’60s was here invoked by equipment failure that knocked out Ione, a spoken-word artist, for a good chunk of the piece while techies fumbled with wires and finally provided her with an old-fashioned mike stand. Ms. Oliveros, on accordion, and Norman Adams, on cello, played their timbres off against each other while John D. S. Adams merged and refracted their sounds through a filter of electronic bubblings and spits and pops.
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  3. calibrachoas
    • 2007 August 23, Leslie Land, “Garden Q.&A.”, New York Times:
      Annual geraniums and tobacco relatives like petunias, calibrachoas and nicotianas suffer most, but other flowers including osteospermums, mallows and chrysanthemums may also be attacked.
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  4. camassia
  5. cartoonlike
  6. commandingly
    • 2007 August 23, Nate Chinen, “Multiplying the Middle Ground”, New York Times:
      The rhythm section, consisting of Mr. Holland with the pianist Mulgrew Miller and the drummer Eric Harland, worked commandingly.
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  7. cruciforms
  8. draglines
  9. fixtureless
    • 2007 August 23, Roberta Smith, “Against Delusion: Robert Gober’s Nuts-and-Bolts Americana”, New York Times:
      Another is a recent version of his mute, fixtureless sinks, this one suggesting Huckleberry Finn filtered through Magritte: its backsplash morphs into a worn white fence, and a robin’s nest with three blue eggs sits in the basin.
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  10. floodwalls
    • 2007 August 23, John Schwartz, “New Orleans Flood Plan Upgrade Urged”, New York Times:
      The gates project, which would seal off the weak floodwalls of the city’s three major drainage canals against a storm surge, has been criticized as a potential source of flooding itself if the pumps cannot push rainwater around the gates and into the lake.
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  11. flukiest
  12. lungwort
    • 2007 August 23, Charles Elliott, “Large Gardens, Small Lessons”, New York Times:
      To avoid mildew and encourage new leaves, the foliage of plants like lady’s mantle (alchemilla mollis ) is cut down in June at Highgrove; another plant common in North America that benefits from this approach is lungwort (pulmonaria).
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  13. milklike
    • 2007 August 23, Norimitsu Onishi, “Ah, the Tonic of Ginseng! Especially a $65,000 Sprig!”, New York Times:
      “I’m just telling the mountain gods that we’re starting our trip and asking them to look after us,” Mr. Pae explained after prostrating himself and pouring out two bottles of a milklike drink.
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  14. misimpressions
  15. nicotianas
    • 2007 August 23, Leslie Land, “Garden Q.&A.”, New York Times:
      Annual geraniums and tobacco relatives like petunias, calibrachoas and nicotianas suffer most, but other flowers including osteospermums, mallows and chrysanthemums may also be attacked.
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  16. nonconsensual
    • 2007 August 23, Ray Rivera, “Just Looking Could Be Costly Under Proposed Voyeurism Law”, New York Times:
      Mr. Vallone, chairman of the Council’s Public Safety Committee, introduced legislation yesterday to make nonconsensual voyeurism a misdemeanor punishable by up to 90 days in jail and a $500 fine.
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  17. nonessentials
  18. osteospermums
    • 2007 August 23, Leslie Land, “Garden Q.&A.”, New York Times:
      Annual geraniums and tobacco relatives like petunias, calibrachoas and nicotianas suffer most, but other flowers including osteospermums, mallows and chrysanthemums may also be attacked.
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  19. peppily
  20. pinkier
  21. psychographic
    • 2007 August 23, Penelope Green, “Sometimes in Life, Three’s Not a Crowd”, New York Times:
      In the 1980s, Antonia’s Flowers, Ms. Bellanca’s 10-foot-wide flower shop on Newtown Lane in East Hampton, N.Y., was the political and social hub of a particular psychographic of Long Island’s East End, “before it was the Hamptons with a capital H,” said Frank Newbold, a high-end real estate broker.
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  22. seedlike
    • 2007 August 23, Roberta Smith, “Edward Avedisian, Artist Who Painted Bold and Bright, Dies at 71”, New York Times:
      A frequent motif was a cluster of bright seedlike orbs corralled at the center of a vibrant monochrome field by larger rings of color, creating an image that could resemble a buoyant cross-section of some unknown fruit.
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  23. semiformal
  24. underplanting
    • 2007 August 23, Charles Elliott, “Organic Looks Easy, if You’ve Got a Royal Staff”, New York Times:
      Such small, exquisite enclosures as the Sundial Garden beside the house, planted by Mr. Howard with near-black and white perennials chosen to bloom sequentially for 10 months of the year, or the Azalea Walk, with its underplanting of bulbs and season-extending clematis, cannot take care of themselves.
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  25. unmitigatedly
    • 2007 August 23, Roslyn Sulcas, “Under the Night Sky, a Vivid History Lesson”, New York Times:
      BECKET, Mass., Aug. 21 — It would be nice to feel unmitigatedly positive about Joanna Haigood’s “Invisible Wings,” an ambitious site-specific evocation of slave culture and history, linked to the history of the land that the Jacob’s Pillow Dance Festival now inhabits.
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  26. zapateado *

Sequestered[edit]

  1. budworm
    • 2007 August 23, Leslie Land, “Garden Q.&A.”, New York Times:
      Plants that turn leggy and wan as flowering slows are probably fatigued, but if they stop blooming before looking stressed, blame tobacco budworm, Heliothis virescens.
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