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This is a list of lowercase non-hyphenated single words found in the 2007-10-15 issue of the New York Times which did not have English entries in the English Wiktionary when this list was created (2009-02-26).
Please create these entries if you are able. Feel free to maintain and annotate the list as well. Typos and non-English words can simply be removed. English words which may not qualify for inclusion for any reason can be sequestered at the bottom of the list.
The quotes often provide good usage examples and attestation evidence and, in most cases, should be included in the entry or citation page for the lemma.
To activate the "add" links, which simplify the addition of citations, add the following code to Special:Mypage/monobook.js, and clear your cache:
importScript('User:Visviva/pretext.js');When this is done, clicking the "add" link should preload the edit form with a dummy entry including a formatted citation for the passage in question. In some cases a "notemp" link is also provided; this generates a template-free version.
In lists created since 2008-02-03, false blue links (entries that exist but lack an English section) are marked with a "*".
73616 tokens ‧ 54142 valid lowercase tokens ‧ 7382 types ‧ 19 (~ 0.257%) words before cleaning ‧
- fugato *
2007 October 15, Anthony Tommasini, “Tackling Familiar Repertory With Tenderness and Fervor”, New York Times:add
- Once in a while a fugato episode or fortissimo outburst emerged with too much thumpy brashness for my taste.
2007 October 15, Janet Maslin, “Never Enough: A Writer’s Life of Sex, Drugs and Excess”, New York Times:add
- One notable nonfan: Michael Korda, who actually had to edit Robbins’s manuscripts.
2007 October 15, Andrew Adam Newman, “Unilever Shuns Stereotypes of Women (Unless Talking to Men)”, New York Times:add
- The latest iteration of Unilever ’s “Real Beauty” advertising campaign for Dove products, which celebrates women of all shapes and sizes, urges girls to reject the underfed and oversexualized images of women that dominate advertising.
2007 October 15, Ginia Bellafante, “Emerging From a Coma a Slightly Better Person”, New York Times:add
- Had the project been left solely in the hands of its co-creator, Cecelia Ahern, a successful 26-year-old Irish novelist, the results could have easily been treacly. Ms. Ahern writes best-selling womens fiction in which, say, an attractive young widow who has lost her husband to brain cancer will discover that he is communicating practical advice to her from the beyond.