User:Visviva/NYT 20071223

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This is a list of lowercase non-hyphenated single words found in the 2007-12-23 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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176786 tokens ‧ 129208 valid lowercase tokens ‧ 13348 types ‧ 90 (~ 0.674%) words before cleaning ‧ 

2007-12-23[edit]

  1. anorgasmic
    • 2007 December 23, Virginia Heffernan, “Artists Only”, New York Times:
      Sidelined in this lovey fray is a nerdy video editor named Andy (Kevin Christy), who, like Dylan, seems to have an erotic relationship with his computer, and Lisa (Maite Schwartz), an anorgasmic actress.
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  2. antifundamentalist
    • 2007 December 23, Joshua Hammer, “The African Front”, New York Times:
      His association with America, where he has spent most of the past 20 years, is becoming a burden: his Muslim opponent, Abubakar Godana Harugura, has not shied away from asserting his Islamic identity, and Lekuton has found himself backing into the political role of a so-called antifundamentalist.
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  3. antireligious
    • 2007 December 23, Gregory Cowles, “Inside the List”, New York Times:
      The movie tones down the antireligious rhetoric, but the Catholic League has called for a boycott anyway, lest viewers become too interested in the blasphemous originals.
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  4. arbanne
    • 2007 December 23, Amy Cortese, “Champagne Beyond the Big Names”, New York Times:
      One of the more adventurous producers, it uses the classic grapes of Champagne chardonnay, pinot noir and pinot meunier as well as more obscure varieties like arbanne, petit meslier and pinot gris.
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  5. batteryless
    • 2007 December 23, Stuart F. Brown, “A Tiny Brain for Your Tire”, New York Times:
      Engineers at Michelin have developed electronic tire-tracking systems that use batteryless radio-frequency identification tags microchip devices working on the same principle as an E-ZPass tag to log important information that stays with the tires.
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  6. bianchi *
    • 2007 December 23, Mort Rosenblum, “The Olive Tree Doesnt Lie”, New York Times:
      Italys beloved tartufi bianchi, those pungent white truffles, reached a record price in October of $7,500 a kilo.
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  7. binoculared
    • 2007 December 23, Matt Weiland, “Walker in the City”, New York Times:
      Their hair is as comforting as a bit of rusted wire, their eyes bug wild and binoculared.
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  8. brochet *
    • 2007 December 23, “Prometheus Bound?”, New York Times:
      It is one of the few New York restaurants that still serve many of the French classics, including quenelles de brochet, perfectly grilled Dover sole and the best souffls in the city.
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  9. brohawk
    • 2007 December 23, Grant Barrett, “All We Are Saying”, New York Times:
      Shawn Andrews of the Philadelphia Eagles described his haircut as a brohawk , something akin to a short mohawk on a black man.
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  10. brut *
    • 2007 December 23, Howard G. Goldberg, “All That Fizz, for Less”, New York Times:
      Nonvintage Roederer Estate brut, from Anderson Valley in Mendocino County, Calif., is Americas top low-cost sparkling wine.
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  11. bubblefest
    • 2007 December 23, Amy Cortese, “Champagne Beyond the Big Names”, New York Times:
      Americans are preparing to indulge in the traditional holiday bubblefest: more than 360 million glasses of sparkling wine are expected to be consumed over the holiday season, according to a new tally by M. Shanken Communications.
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  12. bubblies
    • 2007 December 23, Amy Cortese, “Champagne Beyond the Big Names”, New York Times:
      Aubry also makes mineral-laden ros bubblies that are considered among the regions best.
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  13. bustlingest
    • 2007 December 23, Andy Newman, “Brooklyn Mall Is Oasis and Anomaly”, New York Times:
      He cranks up the skipping soca rhythm on the backing tape and kicks it to the crowds pouring off the buses and trudging with bulging shopping bags down Brooklyns bustlingest outdoor retail strip.
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  14. buzzworthy
    • 2007 December 23, Bill Carter, “Tony Wasnt Whacked, but What About HBO?”, New York Times:
      HBO has always been about generating buzz more than ratings; and for eight years it owned the most buzzworthy show in the business.
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  15. chattle
    • 2007 December 23, “Letters to the Editors”, New York Times:
      They should be disabused early in life of the notion that they are anything other than chattle, both in the eyes of the colleges that use them for the advancement of their athletic programs and the employers that hire them after college, whether that employer is IBM or the Atlanta Falcons.
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  16. crimsons
    • 2007 December 23, Alexandra Marshall, “The Human Stain”, New York Times:
      Certainly, reds tend to reappear on makeup counters during the holiday season, but vibrant crimsons are on the face of every fashion-conscious starlet facing a flash right now, as well on the spring runways, a season usually reserved for soft pinks and nudes.
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  17. crushable
    • 2007 December 23, Lawrence Ulrich, “Same Small-Car Stew, Stirred and Reheated”, New York Times:
      The headliner feels as crushable as a styrofoam cooler, and its covered in the stingy fabric that engineers disparagingly call mouse fur.
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  18. cyberprivacy
    • 2007 December 23, Christopher Caldwell, “Intimate Shopping”, New York Times:
      Their subject hostile corporate takeovers seems far from cyberprivacy, but it is not.
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  19. demeaningly
    • 2007 December 23, Bill Carter, “Tony Wasnt Whacked, but What About HBO?”, New York Times:
      Mr. Chases obsessive control over every aspect of The Sopranos elevated it to what many saw as art, even as he grumbled throughout the shows run about being confined to what he considered a demeaningly commercial medium.
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  20. destratification
    • 2007 December 23, Rob Walker, “Outlet for Exclusivity”, New York Times:
      This suggests that as much as the premium outlet concept is about destratification, its also about restratification.
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  21. expressionlessly
    • 2007 December 23, Roslyn Sulcas, “Spare Spaces, Bare Bulbs, Wonderful Works”, New York Times:
      Two women posing expressionlessly side by side; the noise of traffic in downtown Athens; bright bars of light on the side of the stage.
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  22. foodshed
    • 2007 December 23, Grant Barrett, “All We Are Saying”, New York Times:
      Compare with foodshed, the area sufficient to provide food for a given location, and viewshed, the landscape or topography visible from a given geographic point, especially one having aesthetic value.
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  23. grifting
    • 2007 December 23, Liesl Schillinger, “Playing Fair at Divorce, Cheating on the Other Stuff”, New York Times:
      In The Art of Cheating, her tongue-in-cheek guide to 32 types of graft, grifting and instant gratification (including shoplifting, beating a lie detector and faking orgasms), she argues that cheating is an inescapable part of the human condition, and that chances are, you could be doing it better.
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  24. hypermile
  25. incestuousness
    • 2007 December 23, Ginia Bellafante, “Big Bucks and Big Shots”, New York Times:
      THE MOST DYSFUNCTIONAL DYNASTY THAT YOU WANT ABSOLUTELY NO PART OF The CBS drama Cane revolves around the Cuban-American Duques, protectors of a vast sugar-and-rum fortune and suppliers of too-obvious reminders of the incestuousness of the well-to-do.
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  26. kallahs
    • 2007 December 23, Joyce Cohen, “Worth the Long Climb”, New York Times:
      Her favorite part is attending to the kallahs, or brides, who come before their weddings.
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  27. klatches
  28. liftover
  29. lovey
    • 2007 December 23, Virginia Heffernan, “Artists Only”, New York Times:
      Sidelined in this lovey fray is a nerdy video editor named Andy (Kevin Christy), who, like Dylan, seems to have an erotic relationship with his computer, and Lisa (Maite Schwartz), an anorgasmic actress.
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  30. mallification
    • 2007 December 23, Andy Newman, “Brooklyn Mall Is Oasis and Anomaly”, New York Times:
      This is the old Fulton Street Mall in twilight, a chaotic throwback to the era before the sanitization and, yes, mallification of New York Citys retail districts.
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  31. midmonth
  32. mingei
    • 2007 December 23, William L. Hamilton, “Tatsuzo Shimaoka, 88, Master of Pottery, Is Dead”, New York Times:
      He studied industrial ceramics at the Tokyo Institute of Technology, inspired by a visit to the Japan Folk Crafts Museum in 1938, where he encountered mingei philosophy, and its objects, for the first time.
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  33. multichambered
    • 2007 December 23, C. J. Hughes, “Where the Wild Things Are (Stuffed)”, New York Times:
      The trendsetter of the stuffed-animal bunch is Freemans, a restaurant on an alley off Rivington Street, where, ever since its opening three years ago, the walls of a multichambered dining room have featured stuffed versions of more than 30 animals.
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  34. multifestival
    • 2007 December 23, Manohla Dargis, “A List, to Start the Conversation”, New York Times:
      IFC isnt the first company to go the day-and-date route, but so far its letting people with great taste buy films during a multifestival shopping spree, they picked up The Flight of the Red Balloon, The Last Mistress and Paranoid Park so, until someone comes up with a better idea, more power to them.
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  35. multileveled
    • 2007 December 23, Jon Pareles, “Of Radiohead and Rehab, 1234 and Calle 13”, New York Times:
      The Puerto Rican duo Calle 13 the rapper Residente and the producer Visitante cackles its way across the Americas in multileveled songs about culture, assimilation, immigration and sex.
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  36. neurogeography
    • 2007 December 23, The Editors, “Up Front”, New York Times:
      Perhaps its neurogeography: an attempt to reveal not the collective mind of the nation but its nervous system.
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  37. nonreaders
    • 2007 December 23, Leah Price, “You Are What You Read”, New York Times:
      It takes some gerrymandering to make a generation logging ever more years in school, and ever more hours on the BlackBerry, look like nonreaders.
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  38. nonsolicitation
    • 2007 December 23, Steven Greenhouse, “Labor Board Restricts Union Use of E-Mail”, New York Times:
      But the labor boards decision gives companies nationwide the green light to prohibit union-related e-mail as part of an overall nonsolicitation policy.
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  39. nubbly
    • 2007 December 23, Jennifer Dunning, “Modern Movements, Forever Fresh”, New York Times:
      The dancers, all women, move in sculptural clusters, hunched to the ground and stretching to the sky, springing and trudging, to powerful effect in a work that is both stylized and yet suggestive of the nubbly texture of life.
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  40. operettic
    • 2007 December 23, Liesl Schillinger, “Sleeping With the Enemy”, New York Times:
      For the campy, operettic purposes of Little Mary Sunshine indubitably.
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  41. outdoorsier
    • 2007 December 23, Leah Price, “You Are What You Read”, New York Times:
      So whats the X factor that will make you not just civic-minded and muscular, but also friendlier, outdoorsier and less wrapped up in your thin, law-abiding self?
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  42. overpursue
    • 2007 December 23, Thayer Evans, “Diminutive Tailback Is a Giant in Scoring”, New York Times:
      Sometimes running to the football, youre going to overpursue, and he may break it all the way out back out the back door.
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  43. overworn
    • 2007 December 23, Seth Schiesel, “High Scores for the Games of 2007”, New York Times:
      Analogies can be overworn, but playing Ratchet is actually like playing an animated film, and thats a rare thing.
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  44. playscape
    • 2007 December 23, Ginia Bellafante, “Big Bucks and Big Shots”, New York Times:
      Set amid the luxury consumer playscape of the Upper East Side, Gossip Girl (on CW) uses money at least partly to ensure that 16-year-olds can buy and behave as if they were 30.
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  45. polystylistic
    • 2007 December 23, Allan Kozinn, “The Sound of the New Is Heard All Over”, New York Times:
      And now that Lincoln Center has the equally new-music-friendly Rose Theater and Allen Room, it has blurred the line between festivals, offering Philip Glasss eloquent setting of poems from Leonard Cohen s Book of Longing as a highlight of the Lincoln Center Festival in July and Osvaldo Golijovs multicultural, polystylistic Pasin Segn San Marcos as a centerpiece of Mostly Mozart in August.
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  46. pontification
    • 2007 December 23, Virginia Heffernan, “Artists Only”, New York Times:
      Matters of the heart should be bellowed all over the Web, while pontification about Napoleon Dynamite and Superbad belongs in the vault.
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  47. ponyhawk
    • 2007 December 23, Grant Barrett, “All We Are Saying”, New York Times:
      Sanjaya Malakar, a contestant on American Idol, sported what he called a ponyhawk .
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  48. postindependence
    • 2007 December 23, Joshua Hammer, “The African Front”, New York Times:
      These are some of the most extraordinary and unsettling times in Kenyas postindependence history.
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  49. postwork
    • 2007 December 23, Andy Newman, “Brooklyn Mall Is Oasis and Anomaly”, New York Times:
      Up and down the street, beneath the phony Grand Opening banners and the 70% Off signs, before the grand portals of the original Abraham & Straus store (now Macys), the midway atmosphere is thick in the postwork chill of evening.
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  50. pseudohistoricism
    • 2007 December 23, Nicolai Ouroussoff, “Manhattans Year of Building Furiously”, New York Times:
      While Abu Dhabi, Shanghai, Beijing and even Paris have been pushing the boundaries, churning out one adventurous building after another, our city was wallowing in a swamp of pseudohistoricism and corporate mediocrity that to skeptics like me, at least threatened to transform it into a dull theme park for the superrich.
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  51. rackety
    • 2007 December 23, Lawrence Ulrich, “Same Small-Car Stew, Stirred and Reheated”, New York Times:
      With a mere four-speed automatic (a five-speed manual is available), the engine spends more time in its rackety upper ranges.
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  52. restratification
    • 2007 December 23, Rob Walker, “Outlet for Exclusivity”, New York Times:
      This suggests that as much as the premium outlet concept is about destratification, its also about restratification.
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  53. riffings
    • 2007 December 23, David Kirby, “Needing No Weatherman”, New York Times:
      The final section of Windcatcher is memorable mainly for bombastic love poems that range from the near-scriptural, like The Oath (if ever my hands forget / the rounding of your body / the hollows and the curves / and your smooth warm skin), to such moody urban riffings as In a Cab in the Rain, New York (listen, all you need to take is a lipstick / and I two bottles of wine).
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  54. snideness
    • 2007 December 23, Jon Pareles, “Of Radiohead and Rehab, 1234 and Calle 13”, New York Times:
      Its full of guitars that mesh and wrangle, buzz and soar, while the singer and songwriter Josh Homme veers among snideness, bitterness and an ache that not even the bands attack can hide.
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  55. supersoldiers
    • 2007 December 23, Stephen P. Williams, “Space to Nurture Obsessions”, New York Times:
      That is, if you cooked, said Ms. Sklaren, who often found herself fleeing the apartment to shop or do yoga so that Mr. Fountain could write and compose JC2K, a musical theater piece about the United States Army cloning a battalion of elite supersoldiers based on Jesus Christ, which was performed this fall at the New York Musical Theater Festival.
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  56. syntaxpayers
    • 2007 December 23, William Safire, “Homer Nods Again”, New York Times:
      Serious syntaxpayers dispute the call on my treatment of overwatching by President Bush as an adjective therefore, a participle.
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  57. tablewares
  58. tartufi *
    • 2007 December 23, Mort Rosenblum, “The Olive Tree Doesnt Lie”, New York Times:
      Italys beloved tartufi bianchi, those pungent white truffles, reached a record price in October of $7,500 a kilo.
      add
  59. taxidermic
    • 2007 December 23, C. J. Hughes, “Where the Wild Things Are (Stuffed)”, New York Times:
      But the taxidermic pice de rsistance, standing guard over a ceiling-high glass case, is a two-foot-long English bulldog wearing a studded collar; according to Eric Goode, an owner of the hotel and its decorator, the dog was freeze-dried by its former master; the collar was an afterthought.
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  60. thugged
    • 2007 December 23, Dan Levin, “Bye-Bye, Bohemia”, New York Times:
      It doesnt get too Wall Street or thugged out, said Dexter Spencer, 34, who owns a telecommunications company and lives in SoHo, and its not random people from off the street.
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  61. trippiness
    • 2007 December 23, Allan Kozinn, “The Sound of the New Is Heard All Over”, New York Times:
      Bang on a Cans annual Peoples Commissioning Fund concert in March, also at Merkin, offered works by Stefan Weisman, Lukas Ligeti and Joshua Penman that touched on everything from Pink Floyd trippiness to Latin and African drumming.
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  62. trods
    • 2007 December 23, Matt Weiland, “Walker in the City”, New York Times:
      Happily, he writes the way he walks: at a vigorous lope, both attentive to the varied soils of the ground he trods and curious about the dust and dandelions over the next hill.
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  63. ultrafamous
    • 2007 December 23, Caryn James, “One for the Money, One for the Art”, New York Times:
      At least five ultrafamous stars came through with pairs of films, one for the art and one for the money, not escaping their niches so much as adding another.
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  64. underfleshed
    • 2007 December 23, David Kirby, “Needing No Weatherman”, New York Times:
      His lines are jazzy and improvisational, as though he is trying to figure himself out on the page, and the poems themselves are skinny and underfleshed; one in this new collection is called Poem on Toilet Paper, but they all look as though they were written that way.
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  65. unretouched
    • 2007 December 23, Alessandra Stanley, “Robots, Lies and Smoking for $800, Alex”, New York Times:
      But however constricted, the debates did give viewers their first sustained and unretouched glimpses of the contenders.
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  66. untenability
    • 2007 December 23, David Kirby, “Needing No Weatherman”, New York Times:
      This section ends with a lurid prose poem about the untenability of exile.
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  67. vegansexual
  68. vestigiation
    • 2007 December 23, William Safire, “Homer Nods Again”, New York Times:
      Not so; in use since at least 1997, its definition on the helpful urbandictionary.com is a long and complicated e-mail trail with dozens of ccs discussing a situation almost none of the recipients cares about (cc is a vestigiation coined today as a portmanteau of vestigial abbreviation for carbon copy, a zombie-ism.
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  69. whangs
    • 2007 December 23, Lawrence Ulrich, “Same Small-Car Stew, Stirred and Reheated”, New York Times:
      Yet even the pricey SES models stitched leather seats and metal-look trim couldnt overcome the impression of cost-cutting: The glovebox door whangs open.
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Sequestered[edit]

  1. bacn
  2. truther
  3. quarterlife
    • 2007 December 23, Virginia Heffernan, “Artists Only”, New York Times:
      This same longing also pervades the quarterlife social network.
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  4. meyer
    • 2007 December 23, “Prometheus Bound?”, New York Times:
      Every meal is a glamorous occasion in this comfortable Art Deco room, which was recently transformed from a steakhouse to a pan-Asian inspired menu with dishes like Sichuan pepper crusted salmon with meyer lemon marinade; and sweet-chili-glazed baby back ribs.
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  5. crowdsource
  6. portkeys: only in Harry Potter
    • 2007 December 23, Grant Barrett, “All We Are Saying”, New York Times:
      They are fantastical transportation portkeys and improbability starships into other cultures, workplaces, minds.
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