User:Visviva/NYT 20080128

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This is a list of lowercase non-hyphenated single words found in the 2008-01-28 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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82260 tokens ‧ 59952 valid lowercase tokens ‧ 8173 types ‧ 21 (~ 0.257%) words before cleaning ‧ 


  1. boop
    • 2008 January 28, Jon Pareles, Nate Chinen, Kelefa Sanneh, Ben Ratliff, And Ben Allison, “New CDs”, New York Times:
      Guitars riffle precise chords and lilt through arpeggios, keyboards go boop, and every flick of a drumbeat is in place.
  2. cyberwizard
    • 2008 January 28, The New York Times, “Spartans Victorious Over Rambo”, New York Times:
      Fifth place went to the newcomer “Untraceable” (Sony), the horror thriller starring Diane Lane as an F.B.I. cyberwizard.
  3. dinero *
    • 2008 January 28, Marc Lacey, “With a Whisper, Cuba’s Housing Market Booms”, New York Times:
      The whole enterprise is quintessentially Cuban, socialist on its face but really a black market involving equal parts drama and dinero, sometimes as much as $50,000 or more.
  4. elusions
    • 2008 January 28, Alessandra Stanley, “Four Days, a Therapist; Fifth Day, a Patient”, New York Times:
      In every session the patients’ words are veined with allusions and elusions, clues to problems or patterns that are invisible to them but absorbing for the viewer.
  5. interlegislative
    • 2008 January 28, Jesse Mckinley, “California Governor’s Plan for Health Care in Trouble”, New York Times:
      In addition to politics, the bill might have been put in jeopardy by other factors, including its timing — a big-money plan pitched during a budget crisis — as well as a kind of interlegislative rivalry between the Assembly and the Senate.
  6. marimbalike
    • 2008 January 28, Stephen Holden, “Bernstein’s New York: West Side and Beyond”, New York Times:
      A crucial element was the percussionist Erik Charlston, whose vibraphone often doubled Mr. Fisher’s piano to produce a marimbalike effect.
  7. outslugged
    • 2008 January 28, The New York Times, “Spartans Victorious Over Rambo”, New York Times:
      “Meet the Spartans,” a parody starring Sean Maguire and Carmen Electra in yet another retelling of the historic battle against the Persians, barely outslugged Sylvester Stallone in “Rambo” to seize control of the No. 1 ranking at the weekend box office.
  8. overlayed
  9. pollenlike
  10. roadman
    • 2008 January 28, Edward Rothstein, “Novel to Screen to Stage: Evolving, Step by Step”, New York Times:
      Any reader turning to the original novel would hardly recognize it in the shadow of Hitchcock’s film, so preoccupied is it with describing the glens and heathery mountains of the Scottish highlands, inhabited with an unlikely cavalcade of native eccentrics: an innkeeper with literary aspirations, a Liberal candidate with pacifist sympathies, a lower-class roadman laid up by drink, a bald archaeologist who isn’t quite what he seems.
  11. songkok
  12. spinout
    • 2008 January 28, Larry Dorman, “Woods Renews Attack on the Record Book”, New York Times:
      After the sudden and ugly three-hole spinout, Woods brought things back under control with a two-putt par at the 17th and, back in character, a birdie finish.
  13. uncurbed
  14. unpledged
  15. unresonant
    • 2008 January 28, Bernard Holland, “Music in Review”, New York Times:
      For the most part the group’s performance was elegant and polished, but the sound that sailed into this unresonant high school auditorium was oddly tepid, given the energy these players seemed to be putting into it.
  16. vaudevilles
    • 2008 January 28, Ben Brantley, “Ta-ta! Give ’Em the Old Existential Soft-Shoe”, New York Times:
      “Me, Myself and I,” directed by Emily Mann and engagingly acted by a cast that includes the invaluable Albee veteran Brian Murray, is in the tradition of Mr. Albee’s mid- and late-career works like “The Marriage Play” and “The Play About the Baby”: fragmented philosophical vaudevilles that turn the most fundamental questions of identity into verbal soft-shoes.


  1. hognose