User:Visviva/NYT 20080113

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This is a list of lowercase non-hyphenated single words found in the 2008-01-13 issue of the New York Times which did not have English entries in the English Wiktionary when this list was created (2009-03-03).

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175285 tokens ‧ 128906 valid lowercase tokens ‧ 13077 types ‧ 68 (~ 0.52%) words before cleaning ‧ 

2008-01-13[edit]

  1. couplea
    • 2008 January 13, William Safire, “Of the Migrating Of”, New York Times:
      2: “A couplea friends came over.
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  2. dholki
    • 2008 January 13, Joann Biondi, “Sabeen Ali and Hashim Mian”, New York Times:
      On Dec. 29, 300 friends and relatives from across the United States, Pakistan, India and Egypt gathered at the Biltmore hotel in Coral Gables, Fla. The bridegroom, dressed in an embroidered suit, gold turban and curled-toe slippers, arrived in a horse-drawn carriage, his family walking in front of him clapping their hands to the beat of a dholki drum.
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  3. disagreeability
  4. frameable
    • 2008 January 13, Virginia Heffernan, “Ancestral Allure”, New York Times:
      Sites like TheFamilyHistoryStore.com , GeneaLinks.com and RootsWeb.com , with their menus of recondite offerings (frameable certificates, migration maps, the patented Color Track System), make up a deluxe spa for the ego.
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  5. funning
    • 2008 January 13, William C. Rhoden, “A Chance for Romo to Return to the Beach”, New York Times:
      Perhaps Strahan can publicly empathize with Romo’s excursion because he was funning and sunning in California during Giants training camp.
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  6. goosey
    • 2008 January 13, Guy Trebay, “The French President’s Lover”, New York Times:
      Barely three months after his divorce from his wife, Cécilia, the polarizing but media-savvy French president Nicolas Sarkozy has become a principal in a hyper-publicized romance that has even the normally high-minded French press gossiping about the details in goosey tabloid terms.
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  7. handsoaps
    • 2008 January 13, Rob Walker, “Imitation of Life”, New York Times:
      In its modest way, Gardeski’s handsoaps — and things that look like other things — play to both of these tendencies at once through the double take that comes with spotting a familiar thing that turns out to be wholly unfamiliar.
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  8. hardrock
    • 2008 January 13, “Protecting Our Lands”, New York Times:
      For decades, hardrock mining has been increasing exponentially across the West.
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  9. hemorrhoidals
    • 2008 January 13, The Associated Press, “Sony Open Is Limited by Scheduling Changes”, New York Times:
      EQUALITY ON DRUG LIST Near the end of the PGA Tour’s antidoping manual distributed to players last month is a section that lists examples of medications that are permitted, like antibiotics, hemorrhoidals and muscle relaxants.
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  10. interunion
  11. jabbery
    • 2008 January 13, Ben Ratliff, “Easy Slogans, Twinkly Funk and One Busy String”, New York Times:
      The English band Crass sounded like a bag of rocks: scrabbly drum rolls, clanky guitars, no bass end, the words a jabbery Cockney caterwaul through endless stanzas of common meter.
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  12. kinetoscope
    • 2008 January 13, Julie Just, “Bookshelf”, New York Times:
      A paper-over-board book based on a new technology that its inventor, the author, calls “scanimation”: mimicking the effect of a kinetoscope, the pictures of animals, birds and fish seem to move with extraordinary naturalism.
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  13. lasered
    • 2008 January 13, Janet Morrissey, “Having a Little Work Done (at the Mall)”, New York Times:
      “I couldn’t understand why anybody in a mall would walk in and have their legs lasered, never mind Botox,” he recalled.
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  14. leatherbound
    • 2008 January 13, The Associated Press, “Hot Shot’s Winning Touch”, New York Times:
      Most of the notebooks are stored in the garage at his home in Maine, but he totes two everywhere — a green, leatherbound one to chart his workouts and a black-and-white composition book to chart his shooting at speaking engagements.
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  15. lehenga
    • 2008 January 13, Joann Biondi, “Sabeen Ali and Hashim Mian”, New York Times:
      The bride wore an ivory and pink silk lehenga skirt, a blouse adorned with Swarovski crystals and an 18-foot-long chiffon veil.
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  16. localists
    • 2008 January 13, Robert Macfarlane, “A Murderous Talent”, New York Times:
      Serial killers are localists.
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  17. medspa
    • 2008 January 13, Janet Morrissey, “Having a Little Work Done (at the Mall)”, New York Times:
      She started out requesting microdermabrasion facial treatments and has since added Botox shots and Restylane filler injections to her medspa repertoire.
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  18. medspas
  19. micropolitics
  20. midgame
  21. moviedom
    • 2008 January 13, Michael Cieply, “Remaking Paramount by the Seat of His Pants”, New York Times:
      This self-confidence is also reflected in Mr. Grey’s rather grand sense of mission, perhaps the mark of a television outsider who is still in awe of having been admitted to the hallowed halls of moviedom.
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  22. multirack
    • 2008 January 13, Gregory Beyer, “News Boxes: All for One, or One for All?”, New York Times:
      The multirack boxes are costly, running the 34th Street Partnership $10,000 apiece, but Mr. Janoff judges the war against the single boxes worth it.
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  23. niching
    • 2008 January 13, Frank Rich, “Haven’t We Heard This Voice Before?”, New York Times:
      In his business tome “Microtrends” published in September, he glories in “the niching of America,” observing that “there is no one America anymore” but “hundreds of Americas.”
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  24. nikkah
    • 2008 January 13, Joann Biondi, “Sabeen Ali and Hashim Mian”, New York Times:
      After Imam Ghazi Y. Khankan, a Muslim cleric from Long Island, led the nikkah ceremony, reading from the Koran, and the couple read their own personalized vows while facing each other and holding hands.
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  25. nonbaking
    • 2008 January 13, Lorrie Moore, “Last Year’s Role Model”, New York Times:
      At that remark I thought I heard the cheering of nonbaking working women everywhere, but apparently I was wrong, and quickly we the people were favored with Mrs. Clinton’s own contrite cookie recipe, which I have not yet had time to try.
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  26. nonfelony
    • 2008 January 13, The Associated Press, “N.C.A.A. Clears Pope to Play”, New York Times:
      The student-athlete code of conduct says punishment for all nonfelony crimes is left to the discretion of the coach.
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  27. nonperiod
    • 2008 January 13, “Maria Malibran: The Earlier Tribute”, New York Times:
      The reviewer for The New York Times was pleased that the work was devoted to Malibran’s stay in New York and that Bennett’s sententious nonperiod score included interpolations of both “Home Sweet Home” and “Rossini’s Una voce poco fa.”
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  28. nontennis
    • 2008 January 13, Karen Crouse, “Searching for Sharapova, and Finding a Dichotomy”, New York Times:
      Her nontennis persona will soon have more room to glow, with a four-year sponsorship deal she has signed with Sony Ericsson Mobile Communications, the sponsor of the WTA Tour.
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  29. oralistic
    • 2008 January 13, William Safire, “Of the Migrating Of”, New York Times:
      So lose the inserted of, which adds no meaning or emphasis and clutters up the page (and while you’re at it, drop the oralistic so at the beginning of this sentence; if you want to drive home a conclusion, write therefore or thus or in desperation here’s my point.
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  30. outperformer
    • 2008 January 13, Norm Alster, “3 Names Put Tech Above the Fray”, New York Times:
      Mr. McCourt of Morgan Keegan downgraded R.I.M. to market performer from market outperformer in early December.
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  31. peatiness
    • 2008 January 13, Jonathan Miles, “Scotch Purists Beware”, New York Times:
      While the root beer-y sweetness of the Lillet Rouge and caramel blunt the rugged, smoky edges of the Scotch, the peatiness still comes rumbling through.
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  32. pistou
    • 2008 January 13, Patricia Marx, “A Not-So-Simple Plan”, New York Times:
      The team proposed that I start with mushroom rolls and caramelized bacon, followed by crab-meat casserole and shrimp Lamaze (no, not a baby shellfish dish; Lamaze is a Russian-dressing-like sauce named for the manager of a Philadelphia hotel) accompanied by roasted fingerling potatoes and a salad of haricots verts, grape tomatoes and shallots with pistou.
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  33. pseudoconsensus
    • 2008 January 13, Noah Feldman, “Vanishing Act”, New York Times:
      Today, however, the pseudoconsensus of “leave as soon as we are able, stay as long as we must” rests not on a strategy but on its very opposite: a dodge.
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  34. pummelings
  35. recouplings
    • 2008 January 13, Guy Trebay, “The French President’s Lover”, New York Times:
      Still, it isn’t necessarily the couplings and uncouplings and recouplings (and cheesy photo opportunities) that appear to offend so many who have tuned into a story that is less soap opera than Feydeau farce.
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  36. scrabbly
    • 2008 January 13, Ben Ratliff, “Easy Slogans, Twinkly Funk and One Busy String”, New York Times:
      The English band Crass sounded like a bag of rocks: scrabbly drum rolls, clanky guitars, no bass end, the words a jabbery Cockney caterwaul through endless stanzas of common meter.
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  37. screamy
  38. shoepeg
    • 2008 January 13, Winter Miller, “The Corn Pudding Mob”, New York Times:
      Jon Bon Jovi ’s crossover single “Who Says You Can’t Go Home?” was playing as Mr. Jennings, 28, the country-rock musician, waited expectantly for what he calls his favorite shoepeg corn pudding and string bean casserole this side of Texas.
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  39. showgoers
    • 2008 January 13, Jerry Garrett, “A Power Trip With Green Detours”, New York Times:
      Lest showgoers fail to grasp G.M.’s message of horsepower hegemony, the company is also introducing a high-performance Cadillac, the CTS-V, offering 500-plus horsepower.
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  40. shrooming
    • 2008 January 13, Patricia Marx, “A Not-So-Simple Plan”, New York Times:
      While the mushroom rolls were shrooming in the oven, I called my mother to ask should I divide them in two or three, and my mother said hold on, I’ll call Hilary.
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  41. slickster
    • 2008 January 13, Alexandra Jacobs, “The House of Myth”, New York Times:
      Alice and Neil’s wide-eyed, blushing, chaste relationship is pure puppy love, and when that slickster Apollo is pierced by the arrows of Eros (Aphrodite’s son, who inexplicably became a bit of a Jesus freak somewhere along the way) and takes a fancy to Alice — well, all hell breaks loose.
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  42. slothlike
    • 2008 January 13, Paul Wilner, “Broadcasting a Global Sampler”, New York Times:
      Mr. Spencer, a former news and documentary producer for ABC and public television, said he grew frustrated by the mainstream networks’ lack of interest in international news and the slothlike pace it took to get his work on the air.
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  43. smashingly
    • 2008 January 13, Jane L. Levere, “The Highest Fashion: A Royal Accessory”, New York Times:
      The new year started smashingly for Glenda Bailey , editor in chief of Harper’s Bazaar: she was one of 235 citizens of Britain and its commonwealth countries named to the Order of the British Empire as part of Queen Elizabeth ’s New Year Honours List.
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  44. steamily
    • 2008 January 13, Benjamin Black, “The Lemur”, New York Times:
      Behind him, through a wall of plate glass, gray Manhattan sulked steamily under a drifting pall of April rain.
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  45. stereoliths
    • 2008 January 13, David Colman, “Turn Down the Burner, Fire Up the Sound”, New York Times:
      His six-foot-tall speakers, made by the MartinLogan company of Lawrence, Kan., preside over the living room like a pair of stereoliths — mono having gone out with “2001: A Space Odyssey.”
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  46. stonewash
    • 2008 January 13, Alex Williams, “Tough Guys for Tough Times”, New York Times:
      The leading action symbols of the Reagan era — with all their excess, jingoism and good vs. evil bombast — have returned, as outsize and obvious as they were in the decade of stonewash.
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  47. subspecialists
    • 2008 January 13, “Letters”, New York Times:
      Medical training lasts a minimum of 7 years, and for surgeons and medical subspecialists it may be 10 or more years.
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  48. superpsyched
  49. templelike
    • 2008 January 13, Matthew Fishbane, “A Passage to India”, New York Times:
      TOUCHES OF HOME Devi, on Union Square, is named for an Indian goddess and favors templelike décor.
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  50. thunderstick
    • 2008 January 13, Saki Knafo, “Above the Sofa, Sour Notes”, New York Times:
      His girlfriend, Leah Hayes, 26, plays a three-stringed guitar called a thunderstick.
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  51. trepak
    • 2008 January 13, Claudia La Rocco, “Glad to Dance and Eager to Talk About It”, New York Times:
      After putting him through the paces of the trepak, or Russian dance, in her “Nutcracker” for so long that Mr. Franklin wore out two pairs of boots, Nijinska, apparently satisfied, declared, “Now we make Russian out of Freddie.”
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  52. uhh
  53. ultraorthodox
    • 2008 January 13, Marilyn Stasio, “Loathe Thy Neighbor”, New York Times:
      But the Schapens do provide much black humor by breeding the “perfect red heifer” referred to in the Old Testament, creating an international storm that ensnares both fundamentalist Christians and ultraorthodox Jews.
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  54. uncouplings
    • 2008 January 13, Guy Trebay, “The French President’s Lover”, New York Times:
      Still, it isn’t necessarily the couplings and uncouplings and recouplings (and cheesy photo opportunities) that appear to offend so many who have tuned into a story that is less soap opera than Feydeau farce.
      add
  55. underearning
  56. unfeisty
    • 2008 January 13, Roger Sutton, “Parent Trap”, New York Times:
      Whether on their own, as in her books about Tracy Beaker, an abandoned child; or dealing with a mentally ill mother (“The Illustrated Mum”); or handling bullies (“Bad Girls”), Wilson’s girls are durable in a refreshingly unfeisty way, and though subject to the parents and other authorities in their lives, they’re very much in charge of their own destinies.
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  57. unfey
    • 2008 January 13, Leah Hager Cohen, “Boxing Day”, New York Times:
      This book stands out, too, for being utterly unfey, devoid of the poetic eruptions Cornell induces.
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  58. unsworn
    • 2008 January 13, “Letters to the Editor”, New York Times:
      Re “Congress Starts Clemens Inquiry,” Jan. 10: The House hearing on steroids in baseball is postponed while Roger Clemens , his well-paid lawyer and his friend/interviewer Mike Wallace use the news media to spread his unsworn side of the story.
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  59. yukked
    • 2008 January 13, Alan Schwarz, “Clemens Faces Dangers of Spin in Steroid Case”, New York Times:
      Roger Clemens has not stumped in New Hampshire, has not yukked with Stephen Colbert , and most certainly has not welled up in a coffee shop.
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Sequestered[edit]

  1. ofs
    • 2008 January 13, William Safire, “Of the Migrating Of”, New York Times:
      What do you do with all those saved ofs that you have stuck in your wallet?
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  2. traiterous
    • 2008 January 13, Clark Hoyt, “He May Be Unwelcome, but We’ll Survive”, New York Times:
      “That rotten, traiterous [sic] piece of filth should be hung by the ankles from a lamp post and beaten by the mob rather than gaining a pulpit at ANY self-respecting news organization,” said one message.
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