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This is a list of lowercase non-hyphenated single words found in the 2008-02-10 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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185098 tokens ‧ 136246 valid lowercase tokens ‧ 13241 types ‧ 65 (~ 0.491%) words before cleaning ‧ 

2008-02-10[edit]

  1. antifascism
    • 2008 February 10, Maurice Isserman, “Pathfinders”, New York Times:
      In fostering a politics that linked antifascism abroad with antiracism at home, the “radical left” (including but not restricted to Communists) thus “redefined the debate over white supremacy and hastened its end.”
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  2. antifat
    • 2008 February 10, Orlando Patterson, “The Big Blind”, New York Times:
      Thus, he writes that framing antifat discrimination as a civil rights issue is “an uncomfortable stretch.”
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  3. antiracism
    • 2008 February 10, Maurice Isserman, “Pathfinders”, New York Times:
      In fostering a politics that linked antifascism abroad with antiracism at home, the “radical left” (including but not restricted to Communists) thus “redefined the debate over white supremacy and hastened its end.”
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  4. aviano
    • 2008 February 10, Claire Wilson, “Nods to the Old Country in a Modern Space”, New York Times:
      The walls are lined with striated quartzite stone, thin bolts of suiting fabric sit in cubby holes on the wall, and green serpentine stone floors are punctuated with lengths of contrasting aviano stone running front to back.
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  5. babyishly
    • 2008 February 10, Eric Wilson, “Marc Jacobs Play It Safe? Come On, Now”, New York Times:
      Marc Jacobs , wearing his Sunday best and still with blue hair, came out onto a concert stage in the 26th Street Armory not 10 minutes after his show was scheduled to start, waving his arms and calling out babyishly to the arriving guests, who included fashion plates like Victoria Beckham and Kevin Federline.
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  6. chapolines
    • 2008 February 10, Sam Nejame, “Man Bites Insect”, New York Times:
      On a recent afternoon, I watched Gracer and a chef at a gourmet ice-cream shop in Cambridge, Mass., sample Thai giant water bug and chapolines, the diminutive Mexican grasshoppers.
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  7. closetlike
    • 2008 February 10, The New York Times, “La Dolce Vita, Both Day and Night”, New York Times:
      Pizza slices, supplì (a fried ball of rice, tomato sauce, cheese and usually green peas) and, most amazing of all, roasted porchetta (pork) sandwiches are all things that are available from street vendors or small, closetlike storefront kitchens.
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  8. compromisingly
    • 2008 February 10, Virginia Heffernan, “In Vino Veritas”, New York Times:
      These productions show unconscious people being drawn on with Sharpies, smothered in shaving cream, posed compromisingly and otherwise humiliated — all for the amusement of the Internet.
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  9. cottonmouths
  10. cyberstalked
    • 2008 February 10, Daniel Jones, “A Valley of Misery Between Peaks of Joy”, New York Times:
      But when it comes to tales from my fellow midlifers, I most often find myself reading about regret and claustrophobia, fantasies surreptitiously indulged, old flames cyberstalked (including the agony of whether to hit “send” on that “Hey, you won’t believe who this is!” e-mail message), children occupying center stage as our ailing parents wait in the wings for our care ... while out of the spotlight, dangling unnoticed in the rigging, is the incredible shrinking spouse.
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  11. deckled
    • 2008 February 10, Christopher Gray, “A Little Jewel Box of a Shoe Store”, New York Times:
      The facade was finished in polished marble and bronze set into limestone, completely plain except for softly, almost invisibly, deckled keystones.
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  12. freshenings
    • 2008 February 10, Lawrence Ulrich, “Tasty Morsels on a Limited Menu”, New York Times:
      Many announcements in Chicago offered little more than cosmetic freshenings, updates that might serve dealers and customers well but didn’t exactly set off show fireworks.
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  13. girlist
    • 2008 February 10, Peggy Orenstein, “Girls Will Be Girls”, New York Times:
      Whether girlie or girlist, girls, because they’re allowed more latitude in their identities, can still be girls: Boys, on the other hand, must be boys — unless no one is watching.
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  14. grillo *
    • 2008 February 10, Howard G. Goldberg, “Tangy White for Shellfish”, New York Times:
      Roccaperciata’s crisp 2006 grillo delivers a tangy blend of mineral, lemon and herb flavors.
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  15. hydrotherapist
    • 2008 February 10, Kelefa Sanneh, “Genres to Bend, Words to Finesse, Rhymes to Unravel”, New York Times:
      Her new project is “Words Are Missing” (AGF Producktion), an engrossing and puzzling hourlong CD. An elegant booklet goes some way toward explaining these sighing, flickering creations — one restless track, which mellows as it grows, is based on a “food combining chart” taken from the Web site of an Oregon colon hydrotherapist — but not, happily, all the way.
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  16. ignorers
    • 2008 February 10, Adam Hochschild, “Death March”, New York Times:
      These, the willful ignorers, are what interest the South African journalist Jonny Steinberg about the gravest medical crisis his country has experienced: AIDS .
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  17. lynchlike
    • 2008 February 10, Katrina Onstad, “Horror Auteur Is Unfinished With the Undead”, New York Times:
      Because he gave the best audition, a black actor, Duane Jones, was cast as the heroic lead, a role never intended for an African-American. Mr. Jones plays a good man protecting (mostly) odious white people; for his selfless actions he’s rewarded with a fatal gunshot from a lynchlike mob.
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  18. machinators
    • 2008 February 10, Matt Bai, “Willie’s World”, New York Times:
      The book roughly approximates the experience of sitting across from Willie Brown over a long breakfast, refilling one’s coffee as he works his way through the tall tales and tangents that made him one of the great machinators of his age.
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  19. metamodel
    • 2008 February 10, Steve Bodow, “Now, Feed the Data to the Subprimeoscope”, New York Times:
      After a battery of further research, market checks and watching Fox Business News with the sound turned down, we assimilated available data and metadata into our proprietary model and metamodel.
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  20. metazombie
  21. microbusinesses
    • 2008 February 10, Conrad De Aenlle, “Gleaning the Tax Burden When You Own the Shop”, New York Times:
      People who are considering joining the 20 million others who have established so-called microbusinesses should be prepared to spend more time and money on preparing their taxes as entrepreneurs than they did as rank-and-file employees.
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  22. midlifers
    • 2008 February 10, Daniel Jones, “A Valley of Misery Between Peaks of Joy”, New York Times:
      But when it comes to tales from my fellow midlifers, I most often find myself reading about regret and claustrophobia, fantasies surreptitiously indulged, old flames cyberstalked (including the agony of whether to hit “send” on that “Hey, you won’t believe who this is!” e-mail message), children occupying center stage as our ailing parents wait in the wings for our care ... while out of the spotlight, dangling unnoticed in the rigging, is the incredible shrinking spouse.
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  23. mildewy
    • 2008 February 10, Joyce Cohen, “Queens Lives Up to Its Billing”, New York Times:
      When he moved to New York five years ago, he and his cousin shared a mildewy basement apartment in Miller Place, on Long Island .
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  24. millworkers
    • 2008 February 10, Maurice Isserman, “Pathfinders”, New York Times:
      They include Communists and Socialists, preachers of the social gospel, disciples of Gandhi, prominent academics and impoverished millworkers who, although mostly forgotten today, prepared the way, she argues, for the better known civil rights advocates of the 1950s and 1960s.
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  25. mixeder
  26. mohawks
    • 2008 February 10, Eric Wilson, “Marc Jacobs Play It Safe? Come On, Now”, New York Times:
      He elicited guesses like “revolution,” “Arctic explorers,” “Russian hookers” and “gold lamé pirates,” most of which referred to the feathered mohawks and tricorn hats created by the milliner Stephen Jones.
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  27. monitorship
    • 2008 February 10, Steven Greenhouse, “Endless Task: Keeping Unions Clean”, New York Times:
      In 1995, a judge approved a federal monitorship of Local 282, based in Lake Success, in Nassau County near the Queens border, after prosecutors realized that mob influence remained endemic.
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  28. monitorships
    • 2008 February 10, Steven Greenhouse, “Endless Task: Keeping Unions Clean”, New York Times:
      “Those monitorships have been very effective, but we still have to deal with organized crime.
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  29. multitribal
    • 2008 February 10, Vikki Valentine, “Bette Keltner and Joseph Jacobs”, New York Times:
      She led multitribal projects for the National Institutes of Health and testified before Congress on behalf of tribal colleges, yet her ancestral legacy seemed like something she could only visit.
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  30. nightshirted
  31. nonhippie
    • 2008 February 10, Alex Williams, “Don’t Let the Green Grass Fool You”, New York Times:
      “This very nonhippie, not-environmental-cliché-type woman I heard asking another person, ‘I wonder what the carbon budget of these kiwis are?’
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  32. nonretail
    • 2008 February 10, Lisa Prevost, “Stores Unmoored in a Sea of Banks”, New York Times:
      More than 1,200 Ridgefield residents and area shoppers have signed a petition, circulated by Ms. Brennan and other merchants, calling on the Planning and Zoning Commission to ban any additional nonretail uses in first-floor storefronts within the central business district.
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  33. nonzombie
    • 2008 February 10, Katrina Onstad, “Horror Auteur Is Unfinished With the Undead”, New York Times:
      He’s had many failures too, like the Reagan-era “Day of the Dead” and most of his nonzombie films, including “Monkey Shines” (1988) and “The Dark Half” (1993).
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  34. outpriced
  35. overclaimed
    • 2008 February 10, Alan Schwarz, “Baseball’s Devil May Not Be in the Details”, New York Times:
      “A lot of people have overclaimed what you can do by statistical analysis,” Gary Huckabay, a statistical consultant for the Oakland A’s , once said.
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  36. peignoir *
  37. playwrighting
    • 2008 February 10, Charles Mcgrath, “Hemingway, Your Letter Has Arrived”, New York Times:
      In the letter he goes into more detail: “In the fall of 1937 when I took up playwrighting, there weren’t any top floors to the hotel anymore.
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  38. rosticcerie *
    • 2008 February 10, The New York Times, “La Dolce Vita, Both Day and Night”, New York Times:
      Roman rosticcerie, and there are many in all parts of the city, offer tasty roasted meats and a variety of vegetables, and they usually have a small room where you can eat if it’s not the time for an outdoor picnic.
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  39. scarola
    • 2008 February 10, Phyllis Dolgin, “Love Among the Lamb Chops”, New York Times:
      The first course was zuppa di scarola e riso — escarole and rice soup — which was followed by baby lamb chops fried in Parmesan cheese batter.
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  40. semisecretive
    • 2008 February 10, Nicholas Confessore, “The Vanishing Establishment”, New York Times:
      Even today few find the concept comical, least of all in the political realm, where the notion of a mighty, semisecretive establishment — business-suited men (and a few women) cloistered in the proverbial smoke-filled room — still obtains.
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  41. serrano *
    • 2008 February 10, “El Barrio Reinvented”, New York Times:
      Typical of Mr. Bello’s gentle approach is an appetizer of steamed mussels, subtly different in their spicy broth of tequila, lime juice and serrano chilies.
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  42. sherrylike
    • 2008 February 10, Howard G. Goldberg, “Tangy White for Shellfish”, New York Times:
      Grillo, a minor white grape, is familiar to fans of Marsala, a sherrylike Sicilian wine that has lost favor over the years.
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  43. shlubby
    • 2008 February 10, Lynn Hirschberg, “Breaking Through”, New York Times:
      Although Rogen had his artistic breakthrough with “The 40-Year-Old Virgin” two years ago, he achieved mass appeal this year as a funny, lovable, shlubby every-guy who won the beautiful blonde.
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  44. sirex
    • 2008 February 10, Robert Pear, “From Bush, Foe of Earmarks, Similar Items”, New York Times:
      Thus, for example, the president requested $330 million to deal with plant pests like the emerald ash borer, the light brown apple moth and the sirex woodwasp.
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  45. sneery
    • 2008 February 10, Liesl Schillinger, “Clotheshorse Confidential”, New York Times:
      Only two weeks ago in “Ask Hadley,” Ms. Freeman advised a man who was worried that pajamas were fuddy-duddy to go for it: “Anna Wintour might have made sneery comments about ‘matchy-matchy’ outfits, but this woman has worn the same hairstyle for the past 50 years.”
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  46. spinsterly
    • 2008 February 10, Liesl Schillinger, “Child of the Revolution”, New York Times:
      On the day the book begins, Che’s sheltered life of doormen, museum visits, country house retreats and spinsterly games of ludo comes to an end.
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  47. stepsiblings
    • 2008 February 10, Celia Barbour, “In a House, You Can Make All the Noise You Want”, New York Times:
      “It’s like the Museum of No Taste,” said Mr. von Ziegesar, who grew up in New Canaan, Conn., in a household of 13 siblings, stepsiblings and cousins.
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  48. stretchered
    • 2008 February 10, Agence France-Presse, “Egypt Aims for Record 6th African Title”, New York Times:
      While Shehata has the luxury of a fit squad, Cameroon is sweating it out to see if midfielder Alexandre Song recovers after picking up a knock and being stretchered off at the end of the hard-fought victory over Ghana.
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  49. superpsyched
    • 2008 February 10, Ap, “Vonn Ties American Mark”, New York Times:
      “I was superpsyched about that, and I still have more this season, so hopefully I can get another one under my belt.”
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  50. unreimbursed
    • 2008 February 10, Conrad De Aenlle, “Gleaning the Tax Burden When You Own the Shop”, New York Times:
      Salaried employees can deduct only unreimbursed work-related expenses above 2 percent of adjusted gross income, she noted, while the self-employed can write off virtually every penny spent on running their businesses.
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  51. woodwasp
    • 2008 February 10, Robert Pear, “From Bush, Foe of Earmarks, Similar Items”, New York Times:
      Thus, for example, the president requested $330 million to deal with plant pests like the emerald ash borer, the light brown apple moth and the sirex woodwasp.
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  52. xylophonic
  53. zapworthy
    • 2008 February 10, Laurie Kasparian, “Cybercourting”, New York Times:
      But once in a great while someone came along who had no zapworthy traits.
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Sequestered[edit]

  1. froing
    • 2008 February 10, Benjamin Black, “The Lemur”, New York Times:
      Glass idly entertained the fancy that, if it were viewed from above, all this apparently random toing and froing would resolve into a series of patterns, forming and reforming, as in a Busby Berkeley musical.
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  2. lastest
    • 2008 February 10, Dwight Garner, “Inside the List”, New York Times:
      The lastest gleam in King’s eye is Kindle, Amazon’s fledgling e-book reader.
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  3. toing
    • 2008 February 10, Benjamin Black, “The Lemur”, New York Times:
      Glass idly entertained the fancy that, if it were viewed from above, all this apparently random toing and froing would resolve into a series of patterns, forming and reforming, as in a Busby Berkeley musical.
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