User:Visviva/NYT 20071216

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This is a list of lowercase non-hyphenated single words found in the 2007-12-16 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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173244 tokens ‧ 127302 valid lowercase tokens ‧ 12988 types ‧ 90 (~ 0.693%) words before cleaning ‧ 

2007-12-16[edit]

  1. archfoe
    • 2007 December 16, Clifford J. Levy, “Russias Knockoff Democracy”, New York Times:
      This contrast was noted even by one archfoe, Mikhail B. Khodorkovsky , the billionaire who was arrested after publicly challenging the Kremlin.
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  2. autostrada *
    • 2007 December 16, Charles Mcewen, “Glory of Cars, Even Parking”, New York Times:
      Rovereto, the museums home north of Verona, is a not unpleasant drive on the autostrada from Milan or Turin, but if you didnt happen to be in Italy between Dec. 2, 2006, and May 1, 2007, the show is preserved here by Skira, the venerable art publisher.
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  3. bloviathons
    • 2007 December 16, Frank Rich, “Latter-Day Republicans vs. the Church of Oprah”, New York Times:
      Last weekend that prayer was answered when Lawrence ODonnell, an excitable Democratic analyst, seized a YouTube moment while appearing on one of the Beltways more repellent Sunday bloviathons, The McLaughlin Group.
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  4. bodyless
    • 2007 December 16, Rob Sass, “Frugal, Before Americans Cared”, New York Times:
      He bought his first at age 12, convincing his parents that the bodyless car was a large go-kart. Mr. Austin said he thought one reason Powel Crosley failed to establish a lasting auto empire was that he fundamentally misunderstood the psyche of car buyers.
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  5. bookbag
    • 2007 December 16, Dwight Garner, “Inside the List”, New York Times:
      They look at him as the kind of kid who always carried a bookbag.
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  6. canvaslike
  7. cataclysmically
    • 2007 December 16, Dave Itzkoff, “Planetary Politics”, New York Times:
      Might also consider reading The War of the Worlds, by H. G. Wells: During a cataclysmically destructive event, an observant bystander happens to be in the right place at the right time and thereafter never stops talking about it.
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  8. chronobiologists
    • 2007 December 16, Kyla Dunn, “Owners Manual”, New York Times:
      According to chronobiologists (that is, scientists who study the effects of time on life processes), most of us are mentally sharpest some three hours after waking, when concentration and problem-solving abilities may be up to 30 percent better than at other times of day.
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  9. coachbuilding
    • 2007 December 16, Charles Mcewen, “Glory of Cars, Even Parking”, New York Times:
      Some 70 or so cars are captured in photographs, and the book includes essays on such subjects as coachbuilding and engine evolution as well as biographies of auto-world figures, beginning with Karl Benz and ending with Ugo Zagato, the coachbuilder.
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  10. degentrification
  11. droppable
    • 2007 December 16, Celia Barbour, “Coming Up for Air”, New York Times:
      But to him and to his wife and business partner, Beverly Ornstein, 59 success is more than a client list chockablock with droppable names.
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  12. exclusionist
    • 2007 December 16, Frank Rich, “Latter-Day Republicans vs. the Church of Oprah”, New York Times:
      After hearing someone like Mitt Romney preach his narrow, exclusionist idea of Faith in America, some Americans may simply see a vote for Mr. Obama as a vote for faith in America itself.
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  13. flagstoned
    • 2007 December 16, David Masello, “In the Courtyard of Miracles and Wonders”, New York Times:
      One of the most unusual things about the house is the flagstoned courtyard in the back, reachable by a set of French doors.
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  14. forgivingly
    • 2007 December 16, Brian Goedde, “Staying Home”, New York Times:
      A few fall apart in the boiling water, but thats to be expected, Emily says forgivingly, I think.
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  15. frik
    • 2007 December 16, “East Village Eden”, New York Times:
      The menu includes a burger made from grass-fed beef and served with homemade ketchup and slices of tomato that taste like something. Mr. Hoffmans take on tabbouleh, called green wheat, made with frik, an heirloom bulgur wheat, is excellent.
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  16. hoodwinker
    • 2007 December 16, Bruce Weber, “Cheating Matters (Sometimes)”, New York Times:
      John McGraw, the turn-of-the-20th-century player and manager, also a Hall of Famer, was a famous hoodwinker of umpires and opponents; one of his favorite ruses was, as a third baseman, to grab onto a baserunners belt to keep him from advancing.
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  17. hypermaterialistic
    • 2007 December 16, Bob Shacochis, “Here Comes the Bride”, New York Times:
      For the hypermaterialistic and chronically adolescent Nancy, what was nonnegotiable was control, the power to sculpture her world to gratify her ever-sharpening appetites and desires.
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  18. inoffensiveness
    • 2007 December 16, Michael Pollan, “Our Decrepit Food Factories”, New York Times:
      The word sustainability has gotten such a workout lately that the whole concept is in danger of floating away on a sea of inoffensiveness.
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  19. intifadas
    • 2007 December 16, Steven Erlanger, “Despite Isolation, Gazans Show Allegiance for Hamas”, New York Times:
      He said Hamas had succeeded in the first and second uprisings, or intifadas, against Israel, in forcing Israeli troops and settlers to withdraw from Gaza, in winning legislative elections in January 2006 and forming a government, due to the will of the people, the will to resistance and steadfastness.
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  20. jeeplike
    • 2007 December 16, Rob Sass, “Frugal, Before Americans Cared”, New York Times:
      The offerings included a slab-sided sports car called the Hotshot, which some enthusiasts cite as the first American sports car, and a jeeplike vehicle known as the FarmOroad.
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  21. kurtas
  22. lipslide
  23. maxipads
    • 2007 December 16, Sara Ivry, “That Fresh Feeling”, New York Times:
      We learn that maxipads were invented from bandages used during World War I but never discover the origins of the tampon.
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  24. megacelebrity
  25. megapopular
    • 2007 December 16, Margy Rochlin, “Theyre Not Asking, Christina Who?”, New York Times:
      With the megapopular Dancing With the Stars as its lead-in until recently, it ranked just behind CBSs Two and a Half Men as the most watched half-hour comedy.
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  26. megavitamins
  27. merengues
    • 2007 December 16, Jon Pareles, “Cartoons, Cholera and Subversive Remix”, New York Times:
      On Mujer de Cabaret (IASO), he plays guitar and sings old-fashioned Dominican sones, boleros and merengues in a voice that has seen its share of romance and trouble.
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  28. microsequin
    • 2007 December 16, Ellen Tien, “Think Tinsel, Flash Platinum”, New York Times:
      Henri Bendel microsequin cashmere AVIATOR CAPS; $148 each at Henri Bendel in New York, (212) 247-1100.
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  29. minicasinos
    • 2007 December 16, Marcelle S. Fischler, “First the Wedding, Then the Real Show and Razzle-Dazzle Begins”, New York Times:
      Cal Nathan, owner of the New York Fun Factory, an event planner in Hicksville, N.Y. (nyfunfactory.com ), said that he, too, has witnessed an uptick in the number of couples using out-of-the-box gimmicks like stilt walkers, celebrity look-alikes, photo booths and minicasinos to make their weddings stand out.
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  30. minispectacles
    • 2007 December 16, Virginia Heffernan, “Haunted Mouses”, New York Times:
      But by bombarding users with distorted and deracinated images, the Internet instead just forces us to confront increasingly bizarre minispectacles, often right when were most vulnerable alone, anxious, looking for answers.
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  31. moonroof
    • 2007 December 16, Lawrence Ulrich, “A Wagon Survives the Slippery Slope”, New York Times:
      Real wood inlays on the dash, doors and gear knob are part of a $2,995 leather seating and moonroof package.
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  32. mujahadeen
    • 2007 December 16, Richard L. Berke, “Sex! Drugs! (And Maybe a Little War)”, New York Times:
      Based on the late George Criles best seller, it is about a square-jawed Democratic congressman from Texas who used his seat on a military appropriations subcommittee during the 1980s to secretly steer more than a billion dollars to finance the mujahadeen rebellion in Afghanistan against the invading Soviet army.
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  33. multiemployer
  34. nongeneric
    • 2007 December 16, Sarah Ellis, “In From the Cold”, New York Times:
      Fully realized characters, nongeneric places and voices, an acknowledgment that virtue is complicated these are what make the message palatable and create a space for yet one more Christmas tale.
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  35. nonpreferential
    • 2007 December 16, Noah Feldman, “Take It on Faith”, New York Times:
      But Madisons core political activity in the years before the drafting of the Constitution was opposing a bill in the Virginia Legislature that would have given aid to multiple religious sects on perfectly nonpreferential terms.
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  36. nontheater
  37. nonwinning
    • 2007 December 16, The Associated Press, “Questions for Peppers After Decline in Sacks”, New York Times:
      While the 29th-ranked offense is getting most of the blame for why the Panthers (5-8) are headed toward their second straight nonwinning season, the defensive line has been a huge disappointment.
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  38. notewise
    • 2007 December 16, Cathleen Schine, “The Dead and the Naked”, New York Times:
      Well, I have thought about it very carefully, Detective, notewise and otherwise.
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  39. pintxos
    • 2007 December 16, “Corrections”, New York Times:
      The 36 Hours column on Nov. 18 about San Sebastin, Spain, misspelled the name of a pintxos bar known for its wild mushrooms.
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  40. preprimary
  41. purselike
    • 2007 December 16, Brian Goedde, “Staying Home”, New York Times:
      Emily found a recipe for Chinese dumplings pork (we use Gimme Lean soy mush), green cabbage, green onions, soy sauce and sesame oil, wrapped up in little purselike pastries.
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  42. rabbinically
    • 2007 December 16, Dan Levin, “A Display of Disapproval That Turned Menacing”, New York Times:
      That is when the vaad hatznius, the rabbinically appointed modesty committee that enforces the villages rules of behavior and appearance, intervenes.
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  43. recollective
    • 2007 December 16, Robin Pogrebin, “Building Respect at Yale”, New York Times:
      They are recollective and reinterpretations, he said.
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  44. requinto
    • 2007 December 16, Jon Pareles, “Cartoons, Cholera and Subversive Remix”, New York Times:
      But the rhythms are taut and frisky, and theyre topped with spiky, stuttering leads from the requinto, a small, bright-sounding guitar that sends its countermelodies dancing merrily around Puerto Platas memories and advice.
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  45. retrotecture
    • 2007 December 16, Robin Pogrebin, “Building Respect at Yale”, New York Times:
      He then went on to describe Mr. Stern as a suede-loafered sultan of suburban retrotecture, Disney party boy and notorious academic curmudgeon.
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  46. scrapbookers
    • 2007 December 16, Rob Walker, “Handmade 2.0”, New York Times:
      It wasnt as if such skills and hobbies had ceased to exist; from Martha Stewart to nationwide chains like Michaels, major businesses catered to a range of quilt makers and scrapbookers.
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  47. semiprofessionally
    • 2007 December 16, David Browne, “Extreme Sports Vault Onto the Big Screen”, New York Times:
      Over the years thousands of such low-budget but semiprofessionally shot films with titles like The Blizzard of Aahhhs, Dying to Live and Crusty Demons of Dirt have been released, creating an indie film world unto themselves.
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  48. sensualism
    • 2007 December 16, “Mr. and Mrs. Bukowski”, New York Times:
      Thank you for giving Hank the kind of accolade that he has long deserved, and for taking him seriously as a writer who was never afraid to go to the places that scare us, and whose intellect and particular genius were constantly colliding with his pungent and earthy emotional sensualism.
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  49. shawarmian
    • 2007 December 16, Randy Cohen, “Business and Friends”, New York Times:
      Your shawarmian discontent derives from the ambiguity of your husbands position.
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  50. shvitz
    • 2007 December 16, Sara Ivry, “That Fresh Feeling”, New York Times:
      The Romans spent hours at their elaborate bathhouse complexes, but not everyone equated cleanliness with virtue: Seneca rebuked shvitz lovers for not smelling of the army, of farm work and of manliness, while early Christian ascetics embraced filth as a sign of godliness.
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  51. snaggletooth
    • 2007 December 16, Virginia Heffernan, “Haunted Mouses”, New York Times:
      On a site dedicated to Sam the Worlds Ugliest Dog, apparitions of a humpback, milky-eyed, snaggletooth dog (d. 2005) still startle unsuspecting Web amblers who encounter the phantom.
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  52. stegosaurus
    • 2007 December 16, Julie Just, “Bookshelf”, New York Times:
      The boy takes home the doughnuts and the dino, plus a stegosaurus, a pterosaur and a baby hadrosaur and even more improbable, theres a happy ending for Mom, too.
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  53. stingingly
    • 2007 December 16, Margy Rochlin, “Theyre Not Asking, Christina Who?”, New York Times:
      Then, in flashback, she lives out the high-flying moments that won her pre-accident self a reputation as a no-regrets party girl who could be counted on for little except stingingly thoughtless behavior.
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  54. stoopless
    • 2007 December 16, David Masello, “In the Courtyard of Miracles and Wonders”, New York Times:
      Behind these houses, a walking-tour guide had told me soon after my arrival in New York, pointing to the row of stoopless 19th-century houses along Bleecker Street, is a private courtyard.
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  55. streambeds
    • 2007 December 16, Mark Kamine, “Walk This Way”, New York Times:
      Lippman leads Bell through her childhood haunts, along streambeds and into memories of her 60s upbringing.
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  56. subletters
    • 2007 December 16, C. J. Hughes, “Air Rights, Swapped for Schools”, New York Times:
      The Azure, which broke ground in September, will be a co-op with condo rules, which means subletters wont require board approval, said John Caiazzo, a vice president of the DeMatteis Organizations, based in Elmont on Long Island .
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  57. sujet *
    • 2007 December 16, Roslyn Sulcas, “Often a Swan, Rarely a Queen”, New York Times:
      In it Ms. Doisneau, then a 41-year-old sujet, talks about her two decades in the company.
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  58. superrace
    • 2007 December 16, Michael Pollan, “Our Decrepit Food Factories”, New York Times:
      Its Evolution 101: the drugs kill off all but the tiny handful of microbes that, by dint of a chance mutation, possess genes allowing them to withstand the onslaught; these hardy survivors then get to work building a drug-resistant superrace.
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  59. superregion
    • 2007 December 16, Alissa J. Rubin, “Iraqi City Poised to Become Hub of Shiite Power”, New York Times:
      The council has been the most vigorous proponent of creating a semiautonomous southern superregion similar to the Iraqi region of Kurdistan, even though its political ally, Prime Minister Nuri Kamal al-Maliki , has been trying to head off the diffusion of Baghdads power.
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  60. trincadeira
    • 2007 December 16, Howard G. Goldberg, “Pocketful of Pointers”, New York Times:
      His top-value recommendations include Peter Lehmann whites from Australia and reds made from the native trincadeira grape in the Alentejo region of Portugal.
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  61. tsking
    • 2007 December 16, Sally Satel, “Desperately Seeking a Kidney”, New York Times:
      I could just imagine my relatives tsking into the phone, You only call when you want something.
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  62. ultrachic
    • 2007 December 16, Michael Barbaro, “Never Mind Whats in Them, Bags Are the Fashion”, New York Times:
      Lord & Taylors bags threaten to upstage those of its glossier rivals, like the ultrachic Bergdorf Goodman, whose traditional lavender bags, emblazoned with the image of well-dressed Park Avenue ladies, are thin and frail by comparison.
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  63. undispelled
    • 2007 December 16, James Grant, “Nobody Knows”, New York Times:
      Observe, however, that the great preceding illusion is undispelled.
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  64. unprecious
    • 2007 December 16, Christine Muhlke, “A Feast for the Eyes”, New York Times:
      With Vitale and Apparu, she has also cooked her unprecious, from-the-heart food for fashion shows, gallery openings and art collectors who want to show off their downtown cred.
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  65. upcycle
    • 2007 December 16, James Grant, “Nobody Knows”, New York Times:
      Presently, a new upcycle does begin, but its slow off the mark.
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  66. visitorship
    • 2007 December 16, Gregory Beyer, “A Fabled Club Seeks an Encore in Brooklyn”, New York Times:
      Any place that can attract the likes of Miles Davis or Bruce Springsteen is a place we believe could attract a high degree of talent and visitorship in Downtown Brooklyn, said Joe Chan, president of the Downtown Brooklyn Partnership, a group that is putting Mr. Pepper in touch with potential owners or builders.
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  67. weblike
    • 2007 December 16, Nicolai Ouroussoff, “Let the Starchitects Work All the Angles”, New York Times:
      A series of mismatched slabs wrapped inside a taut, weblike skin, the form is a bold expression of the clients conflicting needs to preserve old books and also to come to terms with emerging information technologies.
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  68. whaleburgers
    • 2007 December 16, P. J. ORourke, “Venti Capitalists”, New York Times:
      Instead, he gives us an amusing, scattershot portrait of the monomaniacal Schultz that leaves us with an impression that, yes, here is a fellow who could sell whaleburgers at a Sierra Club picnic.
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  69. wiphala
    • 2007 December 16, Simon Romero, “Protesters in Bolivia Seek More Autonomy”, New York Times:
      Mr. Morales spoke before thousands of supporters in downtown La Paz on Saturday, some of whom were waving the wiphala, a multicolored flag representing indigenous people in Bolivia.
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  70. woodcuttish
    • 2007 December 16, John Schwartz, “You Are There: 1255”, New York Times:
      In 19 monologues and two dialogues from youngsters of the village, set off by woodcuttish illustrations by Robert Byrd, the book serves up the year 1255 lice, maggots and all.
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Sequestered[edit]

  1. bodywashbox
    • 2007 December 16, William Safire, “Body Wash”, New York Times:
      If this were not a column devoted to scholarly examination of cultural change through the lens of linguistics, I would not limit myself to body language but would don my body armor and leap up and make a speech on my bodywashbox.
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  2. piquillo
    • 2007 December 16, “East Village Eden”, New York Times:
      Appetizers include warm sheeps cheese with piquillo peppers and green olives, and avocado ceviche.
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