User:Visviva/NYT 20071125

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This is a list of lowercase non-hyphenated single words found in the 2007-11-25 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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178709 tokens ‧ 131814 valid lowercase tokens ‧ 13232 types ‧ 81 (~ 0.612%) words before cleaning ‧ 

2007-11-25[edit]

  1. actory
    • 2007 November 25, Virginia Heffernan, “In Defense of Lurking”, New York Times:
      Albee, Chekhov, Shakespeare, Molire they line the shelves of his Los Angeles bungalow, battered and marked up and bound in those actory Samuel French editions.
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  2. apocalyptics
    • 2007 November 25, Gary Rosen, “Constitutional Detour”, New York Times:
      Political apocalyptics of this sort command a wide audience these days, and Dean has many fans in the left-wing blogosphere (See, even John Dean thinks Bush is a fascist!)
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  3. beargrass
    • 2007 November 25, Jonathan Raban, “Surfs Up, Hopes Are Too”, New York Times:
      Its traditional pursuits survive in muted form, as at the Japanese-owned sawmill, the plant that turns out cedar shakes and the brushpicking business in which hunter-gatherers, mostly Guatemalan, living in trailer parks on the fringes of town, scavenge the woods for the moss, salal branches, ferns and beargrass that supply the greenery in floral displays, and are exported as far abroad as Holland.
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  4. bocadillos
    • 2007 November 25, Winter Miller, “The Afterbath”, New York Times:
      In Spanish, Ms. Perez ordered appetizers for her entourage: pechuga y piernita (a chicken dish so good it was ordered twice), tostones (fried plantains), duck leg empanadas, bocadillos (pork sandwiches) and giant prawns. Ms. Perez sipped her mojito and pronounced it perfect.
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  5. bookhound
    • 2007 November 25, Motoko Rich, “A Good Mystery: Why We Read”, New York Times:
      In an interview, Mr. Alexie said The Snowy Day transformed him from someone who read regularly into a true bookhound.
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  6. charismas
    • 2007 November 25, Brooks Barnes, “The Line Between Homage and Parody”, New York Times:
      Projects like Enchanted indicate that Mr. Igers team is trying to take a route down the middle: resisting adding modern touches but referencing them in fresh settings and winking at their old-fashioned charismas.
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  7. combatively
    • 2007 November 25, Scott Mclemee, “What Price Utopia?”, New York Times:
      The belief in progress is just a secularized form of Christian theodicy, infecting even those minds that otherwise seem combatively atheistic.
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  8. cornerman
    • 2007 November 25, Gordon Marino, “Greatest Hits”, New York Times:
      The book is written in a highly conversational tone, and by the end the reader will know precisely what it is like to listen to the Bill Walsh of boxing hold court on the exotic art of the cornerman.
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  9. curlyhead
    • 2007 November 25, Virginia Heffernan, “In Defense of Lurking”, New York Times:
      On one fashion discussion board, a teenage poster whom Ill call curlyhead has just got a nose job.
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  10. decklids
  11. dermatopathologist
  12. dodecaphonic
    • 2007 November 25, Alastair Macaulay, “50 Years Ago, Modernism Was Given a Name: Agon”, New York Times:
      (Similarly, he responded to the 12 equally matched notes of its dodecaphonic composition by giving Agon a cast of 12 more or less equal dancers.)
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  13. doomier
    • 2007 November 25, Terrence Rafferty, “Master of Doomed Love and Dark Surprises”, New York Times:
      But after the end of World War II, American moviegoers began to warm to the doomier aspects of the European sensibility, and to go to the sorts of films we later learned (from the French) to call noir: movies in which fate, or plain bad luck, governs the lives of the characters, and control over ones destiny is an illusion unsuitable for grown-ups.
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  14. dreamcoasts
    • 2007 November 25, The Editors, “Up Front”, New York Times:
      They believe this because they have told each other so, over and over, from their vantage points on Americas dreamcoasts.
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  15. enstalled
    • 2007 November 25, Max Byrd, “Wild Wild Lit”, New York Times:
      It can also be very funny: Cows enstalled, staring like a row of nuns.
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  16. epistolarians
    • 2007 November 25, John Simon, “Sir Nols Epistles”, New York Times:
      Such eminent epistolarians are hardly second bananas.
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  17. exilic
    • 2007 November 25, Brian Hall, “Natural Detection”, New York Times:
      And if Arab-Americans feel isolated from the dominant culture, how much more so an ape-American, whose exilic community has a population of one?
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  18. fuddyduddy
  19. gamesome
  20. gluteologist
    • 2007 November 25, Kelefa Sanneh, “Hits and Misses and Hairy Shows”, New York Times:
      He is probably still best known for Honky Tonk Badonkadonk, but Trace Adkins isnt merely country musics greatest gluteologist.
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  21. grossapalooza
    • 2007 November 25, Mike Hale, “CSI: Vancouver? Well, Not Exactly”, New York Times:
      Its probably no surprise that a superior drama like Da Vincis Inquest has failed to dent the American consciousness, while a Canadian grossapalooza like Kenny vs. Spenny gets a slot on Comedy Central.
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  22. intellectuality
    • 2007 November 25, Richard Lourie, “Idol of Evil”, New York Times:
      In the seminary his faith in God was replaced by a faith in revolution, which allowed him to combine intellectuality and criminality.
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  23. kayianas
    • 2007 November 25, “A Touch Lighter”, New York Times:
      The menu features a large selection of regional Greek mezedes like Spartan kayianas, which are scrambled eggs studded with diced tomato, pieces of orange peel and cubes of smoked ham cured in orange juice; and santorini fava, which are mashed yellow split peas topped with chopped onions and herbs.
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  24. keftedakias
    • 2007 November 25, “A Touch Lighter”, New York Times:
      Cavo serves a knowing interpretation of Greek cuisine, in a setting straight out of Club Med. The mezedes section of the menu includes keftedakias, or pan-fried meatballs stuffed with cheese, herbs and ladolemono; and tonno kai solomo, or tuna and wild salmon tartare with avocado, cucumber sesame, chives, lemon zest and fresh horseradish.
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  25. kookoo
    • 2007 November 25, Samantha Bonar, “A Touch of Tokyo, but Very California”, New York Times:
      Giant photos of the fashionably kookoo denizens of the Harajuku neighborhood in Tokyo hang above the few booths hugging the wall.
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  26. ladolemono
    • 2007 November 25, “A Touch Lighter”, New York Times:
      Cavo serves a knowing interpretation of Greek cuisine, in a setting straight out of Club Med. The mezedes section of the menu includes keftedakias, or pan-fried meatballs stuffed with cheese, herbs and ladolemono; and tonno kai solomo, or tuna and wild salmon tartare with avocado, cucumber sesame, chives, lemon zest and fresh horseradish.
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  27. lettermen
    • 2007 November 25, The Associated Press, “No. 1 Team Proves Location Isnt Everything”, New York Times:
      Propelling the RedHawks to the ranks of the hockey elite are 18 returning lettermen, a recruiting system that attracts certain types of players, a new arena on a picture-postcard campus that serves as a recruiting magnet and a unifying team-as-family culture known as the Brotherhood.
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  28. mezedes
    • 2007 November 25, “A Touch Lighter”, New York Times:
      The menu offers many traditional mezedes as well as family-style dishes big enough to serve two, like grilled Guatemalan shrimp, four flavorful monsters the size of lobsters.
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  29. microbrewing
  30. microdistilleries
  31. microdistilling
  32. midspeech
    • 2007 November 25, Margaret Meehan, “Thats My Pride Beneath the Love Train”, New York Times:
      We attempted to watch Before Sunrise several times but always had to pause it on Ethan Hawke s smarmy face midspeech as we were too anxious to exchange our own stories of childhood trauma, family secrets and the woes of our painful existences.
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  33. minidocumentaries
    • 2007 November 25, Julie Bosman, “When Campaigning Strays Off Script”, New York Times:
      One of the latest developments, he noted, was the use of video. Mr. Romneys campaign has enlisted an Emmy-winning producer to create minidocumentaries of Mr. Romneys appearances on the campaign trail, which are posted on Mitt TV on the campaigns Web site.
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  34. mutoscopes
    • 2007 November 25, Michael Pollak, “Security Patrols”, New York Times:
      An artist and photographer who exhibited widely and taught at the School of Visual Arts in the 1980s, Mr. Colp was known for his handmade artists books, accordion books and flip books; to view them, he created mutoscopes, viewing machines that were a throwback to the nickleodeons of a century ago.
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  35. neological
    • 2007 November 25, William Safire, “Gotcha!”, New York Times:
      The Oxford English Dictionarys neological sleuths found a 1990 Canadian use suggesting an intense put-down, and the subsequent popularization as the name of a TV show starting in 1999 that presents the grunts and groans of fearsome wrestlers.
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  36. nonelitist
    • 2007 November 25, William Safire, “Gotcha!”, New York Times:
      This was an unkind reminder of a Biden gaffe in his unsuccessful 1988 run for president in which he lifted a few poignant lines about his nonelitist background from a British politician without attribution.
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  37. nonparticipatory
    • 2007 November 25, Virginia Heffernan, “In Defense of Lurking”, New York Times:
      I cant tell whether lurking is a devious violation of Web ethics or a return to luxurious nonparticipatory reading.
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  38. offroad
    • 2007 November 25, Nick Kurczewski, “Heaping Helping of Americana”, New York Times:
      With the stiff offroad underpinnings, the ride is a little rough, though the steering feels direct and reassuringly solid.
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  39. overbreeding
    • 2007 November 25, Andrew D. Blechman, “Pigeon Paranoia”, New York Times:
      While overfeeding does lead to overbreeding, the citys alleged overpopulation of pigeons has little to do with casual park bench encounters.
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  40. overfeeders
    • 2007 November 25, Andrew D. Blechman, “Pigeon Paranoia”, New York Times:
      The only way to handle habitual overfeeders is to identify them, befriend them and urge them to stop.
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  41. predeparture
    • 2007 November 25, Michelle Higgins, “In the Back, Not All Cattle Are Equal”, New York Times:
      For instance, starting next month, all six of Virgins flights between London s Heathrow Airport and New York will feature 62 new premium economy seats with 38 inches of legroom (compared with 31 in coach), lumbar support in seat backs that inflate and deflate at the touch of a button, meal service on china with stainless steel cutlery, fresh fruit any time during the flight and a predeparture glass of Champagne.
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  42. ranchland
    • 2007 November 25, Deirdre Mcnamer, “Our Side of the Mountain”, New York Times:
      As you drove up to it, the houses on the lower hillsides thinned out, and then there was a stretch of open ranchland, and then you were there.
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  43. readerboard
    • 2007 November 25, Jonathan Raban, “Surfs Up, Hopes Are Too”, New York Times:
      The condescending slights that Forks endures from outsiders have stiffened its local pride and neighborly solidarity: you cant enter a store or cafe without seeing the long list of Forksites serving in Iraq and Afghanistan; when I was there every illuminated readerboard in town was given over to welcoming home two soldiers.
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  44. rebuilders
    • 2007 November 25, Don Sherman, “Rust-Free Reality: Creating an All-New Classic”, New York Times:
      This alternative building a car around a complete aftermarket body shell is what many classic-car rebuilders are coming to regard as a new school of auto restoration.
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  45. rehirings
  46. robatayaki
    • 2007 November 25, Samantha Bonar, “A Touch of Tokyo, but Very California”, New York Times:
      Robata is modeled after the casual robatayaki pubs in Japan, where people go to enjoy a few meat skewers with sake or beer.
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  47. salal
    • 2007 November 25, Jonathan Raban, “Surfs Up, Hopes Are Too”, New York Times:
      Its traditional pursuits survive in muted form, as at the Japanese-owned sawmill, the plant that turns out cedar shakes and the brushpicking business in which hunter-gatherers, mostly Guatemalan, living in trailer parks on the fringes of town, scavenge the woods for the moss, salal branches, ferns and beargrass that supply the greenery in floral displays, and are exported as far abroad as Holland.
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  48. seatguru
  49. snackies
  50. sopes
  51. superstation
    • 2007 November 25, Mike Hale, “CSI: Vancouver? Well, Not Exactly”, New York Times:
      Da Vincis Inquest has never had a true network run in the United States; its American home is the superstation WGN, which is showing it at 3 a.m. on Mondays.
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  52. tarlike
    • 2007 November 25, Robert D. Mcfadden, “Coast Guard Searches for Source of Long Island Oil Spill”, New York Times:
      And the only people affected were surfers who called the Coast Guard on Thursday morning to report oil clinging to their wet suits and tarlike balls along a mile of Atlantic and Long Beaches on the barrier island west of Jones Beach.
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  53. tostones *
    • 2007 November 25, Winter Miller, “The Afterbath”, New York Times:
      In Spanish, Ms. Perez ordered appetizers for her entourage: pechuga y piernita (a chicken dish so good it was ordered twice), tostones (fried plantains), duck leg empanadas, bocadillos (pork sandwiches) and giant prawns. Ms. Perez sipped her mojito and pronounced it perfect.
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  54. ultraluxury
    • 2007 November 25, Lisa Chamberlain, “Luxury Lodging for the Eco-Tourist”, New York Times:
      At the very tip of the peninsula will be the 120 villas developed by One&Only, a five-year-old ultraluxury brand by Kerzner International.
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  55. unattained
    • 2007 November 25, Walter Kirn, “Pleased to Be Here”, New York Times:
      Pingpings chronic fretting is not disabling, and Nans nascent ambitions as a poet arent the kind that lead to leaps off bridges if they go unattained.
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  56. unvoluptuous
    • 2007 November 25, Jonathan Kalb, “The Nymphet Is a Lethal Weapon”, New York Times:
      She is a short-haired, unvoluptuous pixie with sharp, intelligent expressions and the bony, angular mannerisms of a kid whod probably be more comfortable in sneakers than high heels.
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  57. variousness
    • 2007 November 25, Scott Mclemee, “What Price Utopia?”, New York Times:
      Thus the heirs of Rousseau will join hands with those of bin Laden, to dance around a bonfire consuming the intractable variousness of human notions of the good.
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  58. yerba
    • 2007 November 25, Peter Applebome, “A Defiant Coffee Shop Stares Back at Starbucks”, New York Times:
      They opened the Fine Grind in June 2005 offering table service, oversize porcelain mugs, coffee roasted fresh every morning, yerba mat, blendesso frozen drinks, toasted bagel sticks, designer panini and the rest.
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Sequestered[edit]

  1. amasugiru
    • 2007 November 25, Samantha Bonar, “A Touch of Tokyo, but Very California”, New York Times:
      When customers depart, the servers shout Arigato! yet somehow, the taste it leaves stops short of amasugiru (too sweet).
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  2. blendesso = little-known brand name of one shop
    • 2007 November 25, Peter Applebome, “A Defiant Coffee Shop Stares Back at Starbucks”, New York Times:
      They opened the Fine Grind in June 2005 offering table service, oversize porcelain mugs, coffee roasted fresh every morning, yerba mat, blendesso frozen drinks, toasted bagel sticks, designer panini and the rest.
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  3. gallowsblack: nonce
    • 2007 November 25, Max Byrd, “Wild Wild Lit”, New York Times:
      Strange confetti, those gallowsblack angels.
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