User:Visviva/NYT 20071111

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This is a list of lowercase non-hyphenated single words found in the 2007-11-11 issue of the New York Times which did not have English entries in the English Wiktionary when this list was created (2009-02-26).

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212583 tokens ‧ 156967 valid lowercase tokens ‧ 14699 types ‧ 104 (~ 0.708%) words before cleaning ‧ 

2007-11-11[edit]

  1. androgynosophists
    • 2007 November 11, Stacey DErasmo, “Gay Paree”, New York Times:
      That fat man and his stained pages are long gone, as are the motley band of philosophers, libertines, androgynosophists, voyeurs, investigators and jealous writers who couldnt make out what he was: androgyne, medical oddity, erotic superman, literary confection, exemplar of a new theory of love.
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  2. argane
    • 2007 November 11, Seth Sherwood, “36 Hours in Marrakesh, Morocco”, New York Times:
      Built in 1925 and renovated two years ago, the restaurant serves French fare with Moroccan touches, including foie gras with fig jam (190 dirhams) and calamari grilled in local argane oil (95 dirhams).
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  3. balded
    • 2007 November 11, Jesse Green, “Albee the Enigma, Now the Inescapable”, New York Times:
      Like someone who goes bald early and thus appears to stay the same age for decades, Mr. Albee has pulled off the neat trick of remaining an enfant terrible long after his terrible infancy balded him emotionally.
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  4. baudruche
    • 2007 November 11, Neil Genzlinger, “Guns, Germs and Latex”, New York Times:
      Sorry, handsome, no love without a glove, bladder, machine, baudruche, gummi.
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  5. beldi
    • 2007 November 11, Seth Sherwood, “36 Hours in Marrakesh, Morocco”, New York Times:
      For 450 dirhams, youll be steamed to melting, lathered in black Moroccan beldi soap, exfoliated with a rough kissa glove, massaged with oil by four hands, coated in local ghassoul clay, rinsed in hot water, stuffed into a fluffy robe and served a mint tea.
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  6. bookbag
    • 2007 November 11, Neil Genzlinger, “Guns, Germs and Latex”, New York Times:
      Joey, whats this nodder, propho, French male safe, capote, pouch, redingote Anglaise doing in your bookbag?
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  7. burgercentric
    • 2007 November 11, “Stars, Stripes, Burgers”, New York Times:
      This offshoot of DuMont, also in Williamsburg, offers a short, burgercentric menu in a boxy little space.
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  8. calligraphed
    • 2007 November 11, Stacey DErasmo, “Gay Paree”, New York Times:
      On the cover of the booklet, in big calligraphed letters, are written the French words Je taime.
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  9. carbophobia
    • 2007 November 11, Jennifer Steinhauer, “The Hollywood Diet”, New York Times:
      Raw-almond obsessions, self-diagnosed lactose intolerance , carbophobia, demands on chefs to grill and desauce menu items that are meant to be pan-fried in mounds of butter these tactics are employed by everyone from the talent to their lawyers to the wives of the lawyers, whose principal form of activity seems to be planning lunches that do not actually include consuming food.
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  10. copperwork
    • 2007 November 11, Seth Sherwood, “36 Hours in Marrakesh, Morocco”, New York Times:
      The cafe serves a Moroccan breakfast (orange juice, yogurt, sweet crepes, honey and jam; 100 dirhams), and the Museum of Islamic Art offers wrought Persian astrolabes, Syrian copperwork and shimmering Moroccan textiles.
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  11. counterproliferation
    • 2007 November 11, David E. Sanger, “So, What About Those Nukes?”, New York Times:
      The nightmare scenario, of course, is what happens if an extremist Islamic government emerges with an instant nuclear arsenal, said Robert Joseph, a counterproliferation expert who left the administration this year.
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  12. crossmarket
    • 2007 November 11, Jeff Leeds, “The New Deal: Band as Brand”, New York Times:
      And the labels ability to crossmarket items like CDs, ring tones, V.I.P. concert packages and merchandise might make for a bigger overall pie.
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  13. cuchifrito
    • 2007 November 11, Janice Eidus, “The Wanderer”, New York Times:
      I quickly fell in love with El Barrio, where I ate cuchifrito and listened to music on the rooftop with my neighbors.
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  14. decadents
    • 2007 November 11, Richard Schickel, “Anatomy of a Director”, New York Times:
      Thus distracted, we almost dont notice that the films real business is to offer a coldly sardonic portrayal of a deeply perverse group of Manhattan socialites, Premingers icy attitude effectively substituting for more overt moralizing; he encourages us, at least, to root against these decadents always a gratifying activity for an audience.
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  15. demogrants
    • 2007 November 11, Timothy Noah, “McGovern Redux”, New York Times:
      The demogrants were a bit woolly but not all that different from Nixons own guaranteed-income proposal, the Family Assistance Plan, which died in the Senate that same year.
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  16. desauce
    • 2007 November 11, Jennifer Steinhauer, “The Hollywood Diet”, New York Times:
      Raw-almond obsessions, self-diagnosed lactose intolerance , carbophobia, demands on chefs to grill and desauce menu items that are meant to be pan-fried in mounds of butter these tactics are employed by everyone from the talent to their lawyers to the wives of the lawyers, whose principal form of activity seems to be planning lunches that do not actually include consuming food.
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  17. devisement
    • 2007 November 11, “The Mother of All Rhymes”, New York Times:
      Praising nursery rhymes, Vita Sackville-West observed, The direct statement can seldom compare in aesthetic value with the oblique statement which is probably the ultimate meaning that man sets on that strange devisement he calls art.
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  18. digestif *
    • 2007 November 11, Seth Sherwood, “36 Hours in Marrakesh, Morocco”, New York Times:
      Cocktails in the sultry Moorish Art Deco upstairs lounge are the perfect digestif.
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  19. discographical
    • 2007 November 11, Jon Pareles, “Rock n Revolution”, New York Times:
      Rock songs blare between scenes while their discographical information is projected on a video screen, and the plays finale takes place at the first concert by the Rolling Stones in Prague.
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  20. divester
    • 2007 November 11, David Colman, “Just the Basics, in Shades of Gray”, New York Times:
      This familial relic may be rich with meaning, but when it comes to objects, Mr. Demand is not an investor but a divester.
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  21. donnishly
    • 2007 November 11, Alex Williams, “Odd Man In”, New York Times:
      Im not usually a cherub person, he said donnishly, but the carvings are spectacular.
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  22. econobox
    • 2007 November 11, Towle Tompkins, “Cool Cars and Hot Laps in Malaysia”, New York Times:
      The streets of Kuala Lumpur, Malaysias capital and largest city, teem with motorcycles and mopeds as well as econobox Protons, Toyotas, Hondas, Kias, Nissans and Peugeots.
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  23. encyclopedialike
    • 2007 November 11, David Pogue, “A Galaxy in Your Face”, New York Times:
      The text, a series of encyclopedialike Star Wars trivia blurbs, is generally as dull and dry as the Tatooine desert.
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  24. endodontist
  25. enthrallingly
  26. ephebolatrous
    • 2007 November 11, Stacey DErasmo, “Gay Paree”, New York Times:
      This world of Sapphic weasels and naughty pigeons, where the angle of concupiscence can apparently be disastrously affected by excessive consumption of Proust and the glamour of ephebolatrous nuance: who could blame the modern youth of 1927 for being tempted by it?
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  27. equilibristic
    • 2007 November 11, Liesl Schillinger, “Ears of a Clown”, New York Times:
      Can it be entirely the fault of Nadia Christensen, the translator of The Quiet Girl, that the books English incarnation, like a restaurant menu Hoeg describes in its pages, is too often thoroughly spiritualized, shocking and on the border between equilibristic and unconscionable?
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  28. factorylike
    • 2007 November 11, Janice Eidus, “The Wanderer”, New York Times:
      I spent my earliest years in the northeast Bronx, in the Gun Hill projects, a lower-middle-income development that consisted of six factorylike red buildings clustered around an occasional chained-off patch of grass.
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  29. feuder
    • 2007 November 11, Charles Mcgrath, “Norman Mailer, Towering Writer With a Matching Ego, Dies at 84”, New York Times:
      At different points in his life Mr. Mailer was a prodigious drinker and drug taker, a womanizer, a devoted family man, a would-be politician who ran for mayor of New York, a hipster existentialist, an antiwar protester, an opponent of womens liberation and an all-purpose feuder and short-fused brawler, who with the slightest provocation would happily engage in head-butting, arm-wrestling and random punch-throwing.
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  30. ghassoul
    • 2007 November 11, Seth Sherwood, “36 Hours in Marrakesh, Morocco”, New York Times:
      For 450 dirhams, youll be steamed to melting, lathered in black Moroccan beldi soap, exfoliated with a rough kissa glove, massaged with oil by four hands, coated in local ghassoul clay, rinsed in hot water, stuffed into a fluffy robe and served a mint tea.
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  31. homintern
    • 2007 November 11, Thomas Mallon, “The Homintern”, New York Times:
      Faulted for excess and sterility, Antony and Cleopatra received a critical drubbing whose homintern subtext remained unmistakable.
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  32. hoverboard
    • 2007 November 11, James Hynes, “Looks Arent Everything”, New York Times:
      Every plot twist means lots of jaw-dropping action, most of which involves something called a hoverboard, which is basically a flying skateboard.
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  33. hovercam
    • 2007 November 11, James Hynes, “Looks Arent Everything”, New York Times:
      Like almost everyone else in her world, Aya records everything she does with the help of a semi-sentient hovercam (a sort of floating soccer ball thats a cross between R2D2 and Weegee), using the resulting footage to boost her face rank.
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  34. humuhumu
    • 2007 November 11, Bruce Handy, “Escapes”, New York Times:
      And so he does: Jules travels the globe to hug, among others, a chimpanzee, a giraffe, a gnu, a panda, a wombat and a humuhumu fish (fun to read aloud, whether you know how to pronounce it or not).
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  35. kibbitzer
    • 2007 November 11, John Markoff, “No Drivers, but a Lot of Drive”, New York Times:
      Vaughan Pratt, a Stanford professor emeritus in computer science who was one of the designers of Stanley and an officially recognized kibbitzer in the creation of Junior, said the six-hour race through faux suburbia was an important watershed.
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  36. kissa *
    • 2007 November 11, Seth Sherwood, “36 Hours in Marrakesh, Morocco”, New York Times:
      For 450 dirhams, youll be steamed to melting, lathered in black Moroccan beldi soap, exfoliated with a rough kissa glove, massaged with oil by four hands, coated in local ghassoul clay, rinsed in hot water, stuffed into a fluffy robe and served a mint tea.
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  37. lambrusco *
    • 2007 November 11, Howard G. Goldberg, “Lambrusco, Thankfully”, New York Times:
      A rare white lambrusco and a stylish ros from Lini have much in common.
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  38. lekku
    • 2007 November 11, David Pogue, “A Galaxy in Your Face”, New York Times:
      (Crowned with twin head-tails, or lekku, Twileks colonized the subterranean caverns of the wind-whipped planet Ryloth.)
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  39. lettermen
  40. liftgate
  41. lostness
    • 2007 November 11, Bruce Handy, “Escapes”, New York Times:
      The hook here the lostness is again compelling, and the illustration, of Alice riding a wave that honors Billouts debt to traditional Japanese printmaking, is a thing of subtle beauty.
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  42. malvaceae
    • 2007 November 11, Seth Sherwood, “36 Hours in Marrakesh, Morocco”, New York Times:
      Even if you dont know a malvaceae from a punicaceae plant, the Majorelle Gardens (212-24-30-18-52; www.jardinmajorelle.com ) are the citys loveliest strolling grounds.
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  43. maplike
    • 2007 November 11, Hilarie M. Sheets, “Industrial Strength in the Motor City”, New York Times:
      Ms. Mehretu simultaneously layers the personal and the universal, the local and the global, in the maplike language of her recent paintings.
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  44. mesmerizable
    • 2007 November 11, “Songs of Devotion”, New York Times:
      The solid yet mesmerizable girls who fantasized, and still do, of being the muse to inspire songs of devotion, loves redemption and physical allure will climb into Wonderful Tonight as if it were that comfy pair of hip-hugging bell-bottoms with just the right amount of wear and sex appeal.
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  45. midargument
    • 2007 November 11, Jim Windolf, “Asian Confusion”, New York Times:
      She accuses him of having a thing for white girls, which really sets him off and Tomine takes voyeuristic delight in capturing every gruesome facial expression of a couple in midargument.
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  46. midbite
    • 2007 November 11, Jennifer Steinhauer, “The Hollywood Diet”, New York Times:
      Another guest, not to be out-restrained, pushed her tart away midbite and asked for her own glass of Jell-O.
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  47. midcycle
    • 2007 November 11, Paul J. Lim, “Is the Market Finally Waking Up?”, New York Times:
      Mike Thompson, managing director of global research at Thomson Financial, says he believes that the potential slowdown in earnings reflects a midcycle slowdown.
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  48. minicupcakes
    • 2007 November 11, Jennifer Steinhauer, “The Hollywood Diet”, New York Times:
      Hedging her bets, Amy Berman, who owns the Santa Monica store, also offers minicupcakes.
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  49. minitable
  50. monklike
    • 2007 November 11, Winter Miller, “The Real, the Mortal, the Inspirational”, New York Times:
      Theres some monklike chanting in the bass end and then a very fast drum and bass disco beat, which I just thought was really original.
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  51. muckamucks
    • 2007 November 11, “A Sampler From Mailer”, New York Times:
      Allen had the wit God, I love that man when hes at his best to invite all the new Kennedy muckamucks to an evening with a number of us at the Alibi Club.
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  52. neuroradiologist
    • 2007 November 11, Lisa Sanders, M.D., “Forgetting Everything”, New York Times:
      Then he headed over to review the M.R.I. images with Dr. Geoffrey Young, the neuroradiologist.
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  53. nondefinitive
  54. nonreader
    • 2007 November 11, Jay Mcinerney, “Faking It”, New York Times:
      Lest the reader, or the nonreader, think that Bayard underestimates the power of reading, he proposes that we are all essentially literary constructs, defined by our own inner libraries: the books weve read, skimmed and heard about.
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  55. nonreaders
    • 2007 November 11, “Beyond the Cover, Whos to Know”, New York Times:
      Now it has been translated for the delectation of American nonreaders by Jeffrey Mehlman (who evidently did read it).
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  56. nonreading
    • 2007 November 11, Jay Mcinerney, “Faking It”, New York Times:
      After anatomizing the different types of nonreading, Bayard addresses the social implications in a section called Literary Confrontations.
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  57. nonsafe
  58. panoramically
    • 2007 November 11, Virginia Heffernan, “High-Def at High Noon”, New York Times:
      Sententious Hollywood dialogue, for example, thrives in close-ups and two-shots of horsemen enemies, brothers, amorous ranch hands tall in the saddle, panoramically alert and haloed by spacious skies.
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  59. paraneoplastic
    • 2007 November 11, Lisa Sanders, M.D., “Forgetting Everything”, New York Times:
      He had what is called a paraneoplastic syndrome, a rare complication in which antibodies to his cancer attacked healthy cells in his brain.
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  60. playland
    • 2007 November 11, Robert D. Mcfadden, “Strike Dampens the Moods of Many Tourists”, New York Times:
      Up and down the Great White Way, and in the side streets where Broadways theaters are clustered, marquees fell dark and the electric playland of Times Square normally pulsing with anticipation for Saturday matinees was a canyon of gloom in Midtown Manhattans petrified forest.
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  61. predesecrated
    • 2007 November 11, Randy Cohen, “Garden of Vandals”, New York Times:
      The financial restitution you seek from their parents is meant to restore their childrens verdant victim to its predesecrated state.
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  62. prekindergartners
    • 2007 November 11, “Letters”, New York Times:
      The argument that low-income prekindergartners would thrive on a regimen of academics and direct instruction does not take into account that these children, even more than middle-class youngsters, need a rich preliteracy experience with the hands-on interactions that all children relish (Ann Hulbert, Oct. 28).
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  63. preliteracy
    • 2007 November 11, “Letters”, New York Times:
      The argument that low-income prekindergartners would thrive on a regimen of academics and direct instruction does not take into account that these children, even more than middle-class youngsters, need a rich preliteracy experience with the hands-on interactions that all children relish (Ann Hulbert, Oct. 28).
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  64. prenegotiated
    • 2007 November 11, Jennifer Steinhauer, “The Hollywood Diet”, New York Times:
      Once at my table to eat their prenegotiated meal of grilled tuna and dry couscous, the husband spotted flecks of garlic in the mango salsa and recoiled, demanding to know if he had indeed spied a mote of cheese.
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  65. propho
    • 2007 November 11, Neil Genzlinger, “Guns, Germs and Latex”, New York Times:
      Joey, whats this nodder, propho, French male safe, capote, pouch, redingote Anglaise doing in your bookbag?
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  66. punicaceae
    • 2007 November 11, Seth Sherwood, “36 Hours in Marrakesh, Morocco”, New York Times:
      Even if you dont know a malvaceae from a punicaceae plant, the Majorelle Gardens (212-24-30-18-52; www.jardinmajorelle.com ) are the citys loveliest strolling grounds.
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  67. ragazzi *
    • 2007 November 11, Stacey DErasmo, “Gay Paree”, New York Times:
      Dont go to Capri, the Mecca of inversion, where the ragazzi indulge in mythological engagements behind the rocks.
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  68. reaccelerate
    • 2007 November 11, Paul J. Lim, “Is the Market Finally Waking Up?”, New York Times:
      He notes that analysts still think corporate earnings growth will reaccelerate in the fourth quarter this year and the first quarter of 2008, though many of those estimates have been cut in recent weeks.
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  69. readerless
  70. recircuiting
    • 2007 November 11, Steven Mcelroy, “Speak English Like the English”, New York Times:
      The tongue is full of little muscles, and its like recircuiting something.
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  71. reprototypable
  72. saltimbanques
    • 2007 November 11, Jed Perl, “The Colossus”, New York Times:
      Picasso himself often chose to refract his experiences through the world of clowns and jugglers and gymnasts, whether in the melancholy portraits of saltimbanques that absorbed him in the first years of the 20th century or in the long series of etchings, with their densely plotted, sometimes wildly comic dream-narratives, that are a commanding achievement of the years leading up to his death in 1973 at the age of 91.
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  73. serges
  74. skibbereen
    • 2007 November 11, Regina Marler, “Roots”, New York Times:
      Given his fondness for transforming fairy tales and childrens stories into lush, dark political fables, Maguire cant resist tossing weighty issues like class struggle and animal abuse into skibbereen life.
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  75. slavelike
  76. slipcovered
    • 2007 November 11, Bill Cunningham, “In Kilter”, New York Times:
      The couple above, seen in Paris last month, were slipcovered in tartan, including their luggage.
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  77. sociorealist
    • 2007 November 11, Jim Windolf, “Asian Confusion”, New York Times:
      You look at his stuff and imagine the sociorealist masterpiece he might produce if he were to engage in some heroic Steinbeckian research.
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  78. subtheme
    • 2007 November 11, Luc Sante, “Reaching for It”, New York Times:
      The fame of the villain has long been a subtheme in westerns.
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  79. superheroically
    • 2007 November 11, Jessica Bruder, “Can-Do Creatures”, New York Times:
      But superheroically, she keeps her spirits high through the final pages, where ambition is its own reward and she flies self-confident loops around the Chrysler Building.
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  80. tapaslike
    • 2007 November 11, Seth Sherwood, “36 Hours in Marrakesh, Morocco”, New York Times:
      The menu, which changes daily, typically includes cold Moroccan tapaslike salads, savory-sweet tagines and couscous with stewed meats and vegetables.
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  81. tensiometry
  82. thronelike
    • 2007 November 11, Phil Patton, “A Car in Need of a Parade”, New York Times:
      The president sits in a thronelike seat, and the front passenger seat is reserved for the chief of security.
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  83. thur
    • 2007 November 11, Virginia Heffernan, “High-Def at High Noon”, New York Times:
      Thurs a lot of Indians down thur, Captain Scull, one says.
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  84. toooooooot
    • 2007 November 11, Gregory Cowles, “The City That Never Shuts Up”, New York Times:
      Everywhere, heavy black letters spell out sound effects: toot, honk, beep, toooooooot!
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  85. townwide
    • 2007 November 11, Lisa Prevost, “Real Retirees, in a Virtual Village”, New York Times:
      A nonprofit dues-paying membership organization, the village is actually a townwide support network designed to help older residents stay in their own homes as long as possible.
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  86. toylike
    • 2007 November 11, Leonard S. Marcus, “The Cold War Kid”, New York Times:
      People in the drawings are scaled down, toylike.
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  87. ultracapable
    • 2007 November 11, Ben Stein, “Its Time to Act Like Grown-Ups”, New York Times:
      You have to diversify, be patient, make sure you arent caught up in fads and make sure you have ultracapable people working for you Warren E. Buffett comes to mind.
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  88. ultranovelistic
    • 2007 November 11, Stacey DErasmo, “Gay Paree”, New York Times:
      Masculine erotic inversion, opines Estve, is a symptom of an ultranovelistic conception of life.
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  89. uncapturable
    • 2007 November 11, James Longenbach, “Out of the Fire”, New York Times:
      As a result, the recital of Dantes similes feels cumulative, under pressure, an embodiment of the pilgrims effort to capture the uncapturable in language.
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  90. underreserved
    • 2007 November 11, Gretchen Morgenson, “Theres No Superhero in the Wings”, New York Times:
      One reason for this, as recently noted in this space, is that banks are underreserved for losses.
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  91. unilluminating
    • 2007 November 11, Richard Schickel, “Anatomy of a Director”, New York Times:
      These people have plenty of anecdotes to relate, detailing both good and bad directorial behavior, as well as all the tedious, biographically unilluminating problems that typically arise when a movie company is shooting in far-flung locations (Premingers preferred mode).
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  92. unindustrious
    • 2007 November 11, Matt Bai, “See How They Ran”, New York Times:
      Like a lot of young journalism school graduates then and now, I had come to see political journalism as a lesser form of the craft, populated mostly by the effete and the unindustrious, while the real reporters were out there braving crack corners and foreign wars.
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  93. unlikability
    • 2007 November 11, Dennis Lim, “Whose Flawed Family Is This, Anyway?”, New York Times:
      Some early reviews from the Toronto and New York film festivals have grumbled about the unlikability of the characters, especially Margot.
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  94. unmemorably
    • 2007 November 11, Jay Jennings, “Special Teams”, New York Times:
      The Giants falter against the Eagles, and both they and Director finish the season unmemorably.
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  95. unweave
    • 2007 November 11, Jesse Green, “Albee the Enigma, Now the Inescapable”, New York Times:
      Now Mercedes Ruehl , a frequent Albee interpreter, takes the role of the sculptor Louise Nevelson, who, looking back from beyond death, tries to unweave (or possibly tangle) the threads of personality and art.
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  96. unzoned
    • 2007 November 11, Tovah Klein, Marcia Sells, Peter Rubie And Amy Monegro, “The System Flunked, We Didnt”, New York Times:
      As an unzoned school, it doesnt have the usual geographic restrictions imposed on who can attend.
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  97. whiffling
    • 2007 November 11, J. Patrick Lewis, “O Frabjous Day!”, New York Times:
      The big lout came whiffling through the tulgey wood the outdoor court and burbled as it came!
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Sequestered[edit]

  1. tortes
    • 2007 November 11, Lynn Ermann, “Reluctantly Embracing the Upper East Side”, New York Times:
      When my fathers mother, Grandma Eva, visited from Queens, she took me for lunch at Cafe Geiger and to the many sweets shops for Sacher tortes, almond horns dipped in chocolate and plump marzipan pigs.
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