User:Visviva/NYT 20071013

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This is a list of lowercase non-hyphenated single words found in the 2007-10-13 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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81641 tokens ‧ 59796 valid lowercase tokens ‧ 7809 types ‧ 25 (~ 0.32%) words before cleaning ‧ 

2007-10-13[edit]

  1. antifascism
    • 2007 October 13, Michael Kimmelman, “A Symbol of Freedom and a Target for Terrorists”, New York Times:
      Twenty-six years ago, when the painting arrived in Madrid from New York, it was installed in a huge bulletproof glass cage at an annex of the Prado, flanked by soldiers guarding what had become an international symbol of antifascism.
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  2. automatist
    • 2007 October 13, Roberta Smith, “Alfred Russell, Painter With a Classical Style, Dies at 87”, New York Times:
      Although he never abandoned abstraction entirely, he more frequently converted his swirling automatist shapes into figures: tumbling, elegantly drawn nudes not unlike those of Pavel Tchelitchew.
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  3. caucusgoers
  4. classicizing
  5. continentwide
    • 2007 October 13, Karen Rosenberg, “From World War I, a New Visual Language and Many Dialects”, New York Times:
      Much as the Museum of Modern Art’s recent Dada exhibition partitioned an international movement into separate cities, the New York Public Library ’s “Graphic Modernism From the Baltic to the Balkans, 1910-1935” gives a nationalist spin to a continentwide phenomenon.
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  6. dagu *
  7. herdlike
    • 2007 October 13, Landon Thomas Jr., “The Man Who Won as Others Lost”, New York Times:
      As Elliott Wave theory would have it, the two market tops may have been 60 years apart but the herdlike exuberance of investors pushing stocks ever upward was the same.
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  8. jargony
  9. lovability
    • 2007 October 13, Bernard Holland, “Tête-à-Tête for Soprano and Audience”, New York Times:
      Kiri Te Kanawa’s principal asset as a musical artist is lovability, and those who came to hear this New Zealand soprano sing at Carnegie Hall on Thursday night made no secret of their ardor.
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  10. maamoul
    • 2007 October 13, Thanassis Cambanis, “Celebration Marks End of Ramadan in Lebanon”, New York Times:
      Now, he said with a sigh, “it has become more like your Christmas.” Mr. Zaatiti, 50, and his wife were loading maamoul into a half-dozen boxes at a crowded pastry shop on Barbour Street late Thursday night, rushing to prepare for the hordes of visitors they expected on Friday.
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  11. nonartist
  12. noncollecting
    • 2007 October 13, Sarah Lyall, “In London, Art and Commerce Scratch Backs”, New York Times:
      The influential event opened on Wednesday for the usual coterie of serious buyers and collectors, but let in the rest of the world on Thursday: students, artists, tourists, gawkers and members of the noncollecting public eager to take in the riotous jumble of art, even if they were not always sure what it was.
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  13. overspender
    • 2007 October 13, Steve Lohr, “As Its Stock Tops $600, Google Faces Growing Risks”, New York Times:
      “The biggest challenge to Google’s stock is going to be if it gets the rap of being an overspender and not rewarding shareholders fully,” said Scott Cleland, an analyst at the Precursor Group.
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  14. pedantries
    • 2007 October 13, Doris Lessing, “Questions You Should Never Ask a Writer”, New York Times:
      Yes, I know the obfuscations of academia did not begin with Communism — as Swift, for one, tells us — but the pedantries and verbosity of Communism had their roots in German academia.
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  15. plingy
    • 2007 October 13, Anne Midgette, “Hard-Driving Percussion and a Grande Dame Too”, New York Times:
      All the ingredients were there, but it was notable, after the third movement’s accurate opening, that it took the piano soloist, Julio Elizalde, to wake up the orchestra. Mr. Elizalde played with catlike ease, his fingers padding rapidly over the keys, managing to soften up the bright, plingy sound of the Steinway.
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  16. postperformance
    • 2007 October 13, Claudia La Rocco, “Markers, Raised or Razed”, New York Times:
      Somehow those contradictions were not as bothersome in Akaji Maro, the founder of Dairakudakan, who made a special postperformance appearance, tarted up in powder, robes and huge teased wig.
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  17. preauthorization
  18. remic
  19. remics
    • 2007 October 13, Lynnley Browning, “I.R.S. Looks at Mortgage Securities”, New York Times:
      While he said that approximately 20 to 30 companies involved in remics were under scrutiny, he declined to give their names, citing taxpayer confidentiality rules.
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  20. revotes
    • 2007 October 13, Julie Bosman, “The Web, Despite Its Promise, Fails to Snare Iowa Voters”, New York Times:
      According to the 2004 National Election Pool entrance poll in Iowa, 27 percent of Democratic caucusgoers were 65 or older — people less likely to download candidate podcasts, though more inclined to withstand the rigors of caucusing, which can require hours of votes and revotes.
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  21. seaweedy
    • 2007 October 13, Sarah Lyall, “In London, Art and Commerce Scratch Backs”, New York Times:
      Mr. Harvey, a regular collector (“we seem to be buying a lot of paintings at the moment, but the problem is that we’ve run out of space,” he said), considered another piece: an intriguing collection of fabric, urethane and wood tendrils rising from the floor, sinister or friendly, snake-like or seaweedy, take your pick.
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  22. superagency
  23. suprematist
  24. uncreased
    • 2007 October 13, Jim Dwyer, “A Lawyer, a Poet, and a Love Rekindled”, New York Times:
      The question sent him into an orbit: Paul Mills, in his 50s, circling the memory of an uncreased Poez at 27; the lawyer, living alone in California, drawn back to the young poet who had stopped one autumn afternoon in a doorway, held his breath and kissed an unknown singer named Suzanne Vega.
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Sequestered[edit]