User:Visviva/NYT 20080129

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This is a list of lowercase non-hyphenated single words found in the 2008-01-29 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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103458 tokens ‧ 76146 valid lowercase tokens ‧ 9046 types ‧ 22 (~ 0.243%) words before cleaning ‧ 

2008-01-29[edit]

  1. beaverlike
  2. domelike
    • 2008 January 29, William Neuman, “Higher Costs May Curtail M.T.A. Work”, New York Times:
      Financed partly by federal funds earmarked for the post-Sept. 11 recovery of Lower Manhattan, the transit center was to be topped by an eye-grabbing glass and steel domelike structure called an oculus, which would direct natural light into the underground.
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  3. krimi
    • 2008 January 29, Dave Kehr, “New DVDs”, New York Times:
      There are now several companies catering to discerning fans of antique gore who snap up new releases of obscure Italian horror movies, forgotten French porn films and the baroque German crime thrillers known as krimi.
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  4. monofranchised
    • 2008 January 29, Alan Schwarz, “An Uncommon Wealth of Success Hits Boston”, New York Times:
      That inspired Carl Morris, a statistics professor across the Charles River at Harvard, to calculate the chances of a monofranchised city having the three best teams in one year: about 1 in 2,000.
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  5. multiprimary
    • 2008 January 29, Julie Bosman, “Power Through Delegates May Be Edwards Strategy”, New York Times:
      In 2004, Mr. Edwards dropped out of the presidential race after losing every state on a multiprimary day to Senator John Kerry — and that year he had won South Carolina.
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  6. neuroreceptor
  7. nonconstruction
  8. nonplague
  9. nonsubscription
    • 2008 January 29, Ralph Blumenthal, “‘Porgy’ Meets Katrina, and Life’s Not So Easy”, New York Times:
      Anticipation has been high, with the Zach — as Austinites call the theater, named for a native son, the actor Zachary Scott — recording by far its highest sales in one week, $100,000 in nonsubscription tickets.
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  10. pudendal
    • 2008 January 29, Jane E. Brody, “New Insights Into Genital Pain in Women”, New York Times:
      Ms. Mate’s symptoms responded to another approach — two treatments to inhibit firing of the pudendal nerve, which enervates the lowest muscles of the pelvis, plus regular use of an anticonvulsant drug.
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  11. resecure
    • 2008 January 29, Steven Erlanger, “Egypt Presses for Abbas to Control Border”, New York Times:
      Egypt has slowly tried to resecure the border, refusing to allow the resupply of goods to the border towns of El Arish and Egyptian Rafah and taking steps to narrow the breaches.
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  12. slashingly
    • 2008 January 29, Charles Isherwood, “He’s Seen the Enemy, and It’s Here at Home”, New York Times:
      Bad marriages have long made for good theater, heaven knows, and “The Evildoers” contains several lively patches of slashingly funny dialogue.
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  13. supershares
  14. uncute
    • 2008 January 29, Jennifer Dunning, “See Spot Run, Howl and Move to the Music”, New York Times:
      Karen Young’s savvy dog costumes helped make “WeDOGS” an imaginative, blessedly uncute, dance experience.
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  15. unexportable
    • 2008 January 29, Dave Kehr, “New DVDs”, New York Times:
      In “The Red and the Blacklist: The Intimate Memoir of a Hollywood Expatriate,” Norma Barzman, Ben Barzman’s widow, writes that Mr. Bronston had been able to finance his Spanish operations thanks to an arrangement with the DuPont family, who wanted to sell oil to Spain under Franco but did not want to be paid in unexportable Spanish pesetas.
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  16. vestibulitis
    • 2008 January 29, Jane E. Brody, “New Insights Into Genital Pain in Women”, New York Times:
      Ms. Veasley, now a 32-year-old wife and mother of two, spent seven years trying “a laundry list of treatments,” which, she said, “only provided minimal relief” for her condition, called vulvar vestibulitis.
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  17. vulvodynia

Sequestered[edit]

  1. hydroxyzone = hydroxyzine?
    • 2008 January 29, Jane E. Brody, “New Insights Into Genital Pain in Women”, New York Times:
      Others find relief with drugs used off-label, like low-dose hydroxyzone or gabapentin to reduce nerve impulses from the vulva to the brain, mood elevators in low doses and the muscle relaxant Flexeril.
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