User:Visviva/NYT 20071009

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This is a list of lowercase non-hyphenated single words found in the 2007-10-09 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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91408 tokens ‧ 68147 valid lowercase tokens ‧ 8696 types ‧ 31 (~ 0.356%) words before cleaning ‧ 


  1. antifraud
    • 2007 October 9, Nicholas Confessore, “Licenses for Immigrants Find Support”, New York Times:
      Foreign passports varied so widely in quality and antifraud protection, he said, that it was dangerous to rely on them.
  2. antirejection
  3. ballroomy
    • 2007 October 9, Alastair Macaulay, “By Twos: From Privacy to Fusion in a Cunningham Duet”, New York Times:
      The brisk final duet is nothing like those in “Xover,” but it’s ballroomy: Ms. Cunningham and Mr. Squire give us a staccato, modernist version of the quickstep, gliding around the floor with novel twists and angles.
  4. caucusgoers
    • 2007 October 9, Adam Nagourney, “The Perils of Playing Front-Runner”, New York Times:
      Still, as more polls come in suggesting that her position is strengthening — an Iowa poll published in The Des Moines Register on Sunday showed her taking the lead away from Mr. Edwards among likely caucusgoers — the contrast between her campaign and those of her rivals has become undeniable.
  5. checkpointsmanship
  6. concertry
    • 2007 October 9, Kelefa Sanneh, “Sure, Bring Your Family to Work”, New York Times:
      Like Faith Hill and Tim McGraw, the current heavyweight champions of conjugal concertry, these two know that a real-life couple can make any arena feel like a bedroom. Ms. Lopez and Mr. Anthony took this idea to its logical conclusion at the 2005 Grammy Awards, when they sang “Escapémonos” in a grand made-for-TV boudoir.
  7. counterdemonstrators
  8. countersniper
    • 2007 October 9, The Associated Press, “Textron to Buy Aircraft Maker”, New York Times:
      United Industrial’s AAI Corporation unit, based in Hunt Valley, Md., makes aerospace and defense systems, including unmanned aircraft and ground control stations and countersniper devices.
  9. insightfully
    • 2007 October 9, Anthony Tommasini, “Wagner’s Minstrel Knight, Entwined in Desires”, New York Times:
      The production, insightfully and urgently conducted by Donald Runnicles and featuring the impressive German tenor Peter Seiffert in the title role, bodes well for Mr. Gockley’s tenure.
  10. midground
    • 2007 October 9, Alastair Macaulay, “By Twos: From Privacy to Fusion in a Cunningham Duet”, New York Times:
      In a brightly Mozartean quartet, Jonah Bokaer and Marcie Munnerlyn, in one set of steps, move to and fro along the stage’s rear horizontal area, while Rashaun Mitchell and Jennifer Goggans, in another, pass back and forth along its midground. Mr. Mitchell’s entrance is the most exciting moment in the work: He hops in triplets, raising his other leg in a sculptural attitude, and then switches legs, his arms powerfully rising in arcs opposite the raised leg, and all the while stays close to the equally lively Ms. Goggans.
  11. minilab
  12. minilabs
  13. nonswimmers
  14. oligotrophs
    • 2007 October 9, Warren E. Leary, “In NASA’s Sterile Areas, Plenty of Robust Bacteria”, New York Times:
      While some were common types that thrive on human skin, such as Staphylococcus species, others were oligotrophs, rarer microorganisms that have adapted to grow under extreme conditions by absorbing trace nutrients from the air or from unlikely surfaces like paint.
  15. overinflated
  16. overprescribe
    • 2007 October 9, John Tierney, “Diet and Fat: A Severe Case of Mistaken Consensus”, New York Times:
      Cascades are especially common in medicine as doctors take their cues from others, leading them to overdiagnose some faddish ailments (called bandwagon diseases) and overprescribe certain treatments (like the tonsillectomies once popular for children).
  17. pava *
    • 2007 October 9, Kelefa Sanneh, “Sure, Bring Your Family to Work”, New York Times:
      He found time for his biggest English-language hits, “You Sang to Me” and “I Need to Know,” but this crowd cheered louder for “Preciosa” his tribute to Puerto Rico; someone tossed him a pava, a Puerto Rican straw hat, which scarcely calmed the frenzy.
  18. poutingly
    • 2007 October 9, Anne Midgette, “A Carmen So Powerful That She Skips the Shtick”, New York Times:
      This role is so often presented with flouncing and hip-swaying, as the mezzo poutingly tries to convey sexiness, that it was tantamount to an upheaval to see a Carmen interpreter who appears incapable of shtick.
  19. racerlike
    • 2007 October 9, Cathy Horyn, “The Handbag Gets the Last Word”, New York Times:
      For Mr. Rucci, a slithery black jersey dress with a pavé of sequins at the hip and a taut, racerlike bodice signaled a turn.
  20. reloadable
  21. sackbuts
    • 2007 October 9, Allan Kozinn, “Old Works Endeavor to Attract New Fans”, New York Times:
      The Spiritus Collective played an odd but fascinating selection of early-17th-century Italian works for violin, trumpet, sackbuts and continuo.
  22. salchows
    • 2007 October 9, Winter Miller, “A Hot Day in the City, but With Ice Skating”, New York Times:
      Sebastian Kim, 11, was undeterred from practicing his flying camels and salchows, but he allowed for the heat-related degree of difficulty.
  23. sinkerball
  24. steelheads
    • 2007 October 9, Henry Fountain, “Downside to Breeding Fish in Captivity Shows Up Early”, New York Times:
      The researchers compared three groups of steelheads: fish born of two wild parents and reared in the wild; first-generation captive fish (born of two wild parents and reared in captivity); and second-generation captive fish (with one captive-bred parent).
  25. superchic
    • 2007 October 9, Cathy Horyn, “The Handbag Gets the Last Word”, New York Times:
      You could see some of the dresses on waitresses in a superchic cocktail lounge.
  26. underprescribe
    • 2007 October 9, Barron H. Lerner, M.D., “In a Lifetime of Sickle Cell, the Evolution of a Disease”, New York Times:
      Doctors’ fear of promoting drug addiction led them to underprescribe drugs to sickle cell patients — for example, insisting on checking blood tests before giving pain medications.
  27. unfearful


  1. steelhead