User:Visviva/NYT 20071122

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This is a list of lowercase non-hyphenated single words found in the 2007-11-22 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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96228 tokens ‧ 70310 valid lowercase tokens ‧ 9168 types ‧ 39 (~ 0.425%) words before cleaning ‧ 

2007-11-22[edit]

  1. adverbing
    • 2007 November 22, Kelefa Saneh, “For $103.35, You Take What You Can Get”, New York Times:
      He delivered some tantalizing rap verses, a cappella: You cant face a noun so youre straight adverbing it/Had an argument at home, and you had to have the last word in it.
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  2. ajanib
    • 2007 November 22, Annia Ciezadlo, “Baghdad Thanksgiving, 2003”, New York Times:
      At my friends house, a mansion with an army of Iraqi cooks, gardeners and security guards, the Iraqi staff gathered in the kitchen to watch the ajanib cook Ali Sheesh.
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  3. bamboozlement
    • 2007 November 22, Seth Schiesel, “Computer Game With a Special Special Effect, Facial Expressions”, New York Times:
      It is a lesson that has been largely lost on game designers, who tend to use the latest graphics technology as a sort of bamboozlement, a misdirection that makes fast-paced action and flashy special effects the whole point.
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  4. bezazz
    • 2007 November 22, Jancee Dunn, “With the Grace of Liberace Go I”, New York Times:
      Her 1962 guide to being happily unmarried was actually for anyone in search of taste and bezazz and verve and elegance.
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  5. chansonnier
  6. chantlike
    • 2007 November 22, Allan Kozinn, “5 Countries, 5 Composers, 5 Explorations of Atonality”, New York Times:
      His engagingly melodic orchestral writing and a chantlike vocal setting of a Rumi poem give the piece a patina of antiquity that disguises Mr. Tulevs unabashedly dissonant harmonic style.
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  7. doges
  8. earcups
  9. epigones
  10. hatband
    • 2007 November 22, Ben Ratliff, “Those Mexican Rockers Who Defy Expectations”, New York Times:
      In a mock-serious ritual, or a serious mock ritual, Mr. Albarrn changes his name every album; for now its the Aztec-sounding Ixxi Xoo. He played the first half of the show with a black bowler pulled down over his ears, with eye-slits above the hatband.
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  11. heathered
    • 2007 November 22, David Colman, “Look What the Hounds Dragged In”, New York Times:
      More than any other locale, Freemans with its rough plaster walls, mounted taxidermy animals and antique oil landscapes, suggesting some olde pub transplanted to an achingly hip London quarter like Hoxton has inspired designers and customers to rethink tweed in all its heathered, marled, flecked and checked glory.
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  12. kharouf
    • 2007 November 22, Annia Ciezadlo, “Baghdad Thanksgiving, 2003”, New York Times:
      Ramadan had just ended, and Muslim Iraqis celebrated Id al-Fitr, the festival of breaking the fast, with dolma, the majestic medley of stuffed vegetables, or a kharouf, a whole roasted sheep or goat, or a thousand other good things.
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  13. lando *
    • 2007 November 22, Nate Chinen, “Playing to Meet a Self-Imposed Standard”, New York Times:
      In her introduction to the piece, as in her detailed liner notes for Sky Blue, Ms. Schneider explained that the lando rhythm, a polyrhythmic 12/8 over 6/4, had inspired her to superimpose additional meters, like 3/8 and 5/4.
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  14. mathematic
    • 2007 November 22, Cintra Wilson, “Bad Taste Need Not Apply”, New York Times:
      Pythagoras believed that everything in the universe could be translated into such deathless equations, and that the perfectly balanced, mathematic harmony of planetary movements corresponded to a symphony of such pings!
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  15. nocino
    • 2007 November 22, Joyce Wadler, “The Journey Home Making a New Life in the Old Country”, New York Times:
      Ask Ms. Paolantonios cousin Giuseppina Paolantonio, who appears to be in her late 70s, how to make nocino, the walnut liqueur that is popular here, and the recipe begins: On June 24th, pick the walnuts.
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  16. pickpocketing
    • 2007 November 22, Charles Herold, “Inventive in Theory, Deadly Adventure Fizzles in Action”, New York Times:
      In beautiful, incredibly impressive re-creations of bustling cities like Jerusalem and Damascus, Altair moves among the crowds, seeking information on his targets through eavesdropping, pickpocketing and interrogation.
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  17. pneumocystis
    • 2007 November 22, Jeremy Pearce, “Merle Sande, AIDS Pioneer, Dies at 68”, New York Times:
      One patient, a young gay man, had contracted a lethal case of toxoplasmosis , a parasitic disease sometimes passed from cats to humans but unusual in a patient with a healthy immune system. Dr. Sande and others then noted the appearance of pneumocystis a form of pneumonia more commonly found in malnourished children or patients with weakened immune systems in a group of gay male patients in Los Angeles.
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  18. predeparture
  19. predisaster
    • 2007 November 22, The Associated Press, “Aquarium Wins FEMA Pay for Fishing Trips”, New York Times:
      Under the Stafford Act, the agency said, facilities cannot be improved with federal money, only restored to their predisaster condition.
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  20. pyrotechnician
    • 2007 November 22, Jennifer Dunning, “Verve, Affection and Glitter in a Gala Tribute to Kirstein”, New York Times:
      American myth was another interest of Kirsteins, represented here by the fourth movement and finale from Balanchines Western Symphony, in which Maria Kowroski towered amusingly over Damian Woetzel, a cheeky showoff in his role and an effortless pyrotechnician after two decades with City Ballet.
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  21. refight
    • 2007 November 22, “Arts, Briefly”, New York Times:
      A video game in Spain that allows players to refight the Spanish Civil War and even to change the outcome has stirred controversy some 70 years after that conflict ended.
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  22. semihomemade
    • 2007 November 22, Jancee Dunn, “With the Grace of Liberace Go I”, New York Times:
      But when I weary of fast-and-easy, semihomemade culture, I flip through this book and take comfort that someone actually took the time to live as if they were permanently on the set of Dynasty.
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  23. semimystical
    • 2007 November 22, Penelope Green, “Where Design Heads Double-Dip”, New York Times:
      Adherents are drawn not just by its studiously unembellished furniture, housewares and clothing, but by its semimystical retail mission to sell objects that are nothing, yet everything, as Kenya Hara, a celebrated Japanese graphic designer who has worked on Muji, has said.
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  24. sistema *
  25. splurted
    • 2007 November 22, David Pogue, “An E-Book Reader That Just May Catch On”, New York Times:
      Now, if you just splurted your coffee, youre forgiven; free and wireless broadband have rarely been used in the same sentence before.
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  26. superprosecutors
  27. swellegant
    • 2007 November 22, Cintra Wilson, “Bad Taste Need Not Apply”, New York Times:
      Generously egalitarian selections provide a little something swellegant for Eliza Doolittle, the Fair Lady she becomes and most gals in between.
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  28. thumbwheel
    • 2007 November 22, David Pogue, “An E-Book Reader That Just May Catch On”, New York Times:
      What looks like a shiny bit of silver chrome moves in this groove as you roll the clickable thumbwheel beneath it.
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  29. ultraluxe
    • 2007 November 22, Cintra Wilson, “Bad Taste Need Not Apply”, New York Times:
      Thrown in alongside the ultraluxe baubles are less expensive items, like $300 lapis lazuli earrings, that look right at home with the costlier stuff.
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  30. underattended
    • 2007 November 22, Penelope Green, “Where Design Heads Double-Dip”, New York Times:
      While CB2 may not have the same slavish following as Muji and may be arriving less urgently on the New York retail scene (the first store opened in Chicago seven years ago), it has identified a large and underattended market in the city, said Warren Shoulberg, editor of Home Furnishings News, a trade publication.
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  31. worknights
    • 2007 November 22, Lynnley Browning, “For Lawyers, Perks to Fit a Lifestyle”, New York Times:
      When workdays stretch into worknights and the pressure to meet the quota for billable hours grows, lawyers and staff members at the firm of Perkins Coie can often expect a little bonus.
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Sequestered[edit]

  1. ajnabiyye
    • 2007 November 22, Annia Ciezadlo, “Baghdad Thanksgiving, 2003”, New York Times:
      They knew I was an ajnabiyye, a foreigner, an American.
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  2. highhat
    • 2007 November 22, The Associated Press, “Aquarium Wins FEMA Pay for Fishing Trips”, New York Times:
      So even before FEMA considered the case, some aquarium staff members went fishing, snorkeling and scuba diving from January to May 2006, catching tiny highhat fish, yellowtail snapper and others.
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  3. kraft *
    • 2007 November 22, Marianne Rohrlich, “Screening Off the Guests”, New York Times:
      A 6-foot-high by 20-foot-long unit in brown kraft paper is $790; in black paper, it is $1,090.
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