User:Visviva/NYT 20080313

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This is a list of lowercase non-hyphenated single words found in the 2008-03-13 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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96119 tokens ‧ 70037 valid lowercase tokens ‧ 8790 types ‧ 31 (~ 0.353%) words before cleaning ‧ 

2008-03-13[edit]

  1. distortedly
  2. factorylike
    • 2008 March 13, Eric Wilson, “Be a Fashion Insider or Just Look Like One”, New York Times:
      With clothing racks scattered around a factorylike box with purple walls, a loft in the back for Topshop and a basement accessed by rickety wooden steps, the store is unconventional because it operates on two seemingly incongruous rails.
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  3. frijoles *
  4. gadgetland
  5. keratectomy
    • 2008 March 13, Abby Ellin, “Lasik Surgery: When the Fine Print Applies to You”, New York Times:
      Most ophthalmologists are confident about the efficacy of Lasik, as well as another popular procedure — photorefractive keratectomy, or P.R.K. Both are designed to correct nearsightedness , farsightedness and astigmatism .
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  6. keratomileusis
    • 2008 March 13, Abby Ellin, “Lasik Surgery: When the Fine Print Applies to You”, New York Times:
      I had been considering Lasik — short for laser-assisted in situ keratomileusis, which entails cutting and reshaping the cornea — since the Food and Drug Administration approved it in the late ’90s.
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  7. megaconference
    • 2008 March 13, George Vecsey, “Scouting the Bigger East Conference”, New York Times:
      Everything is relative in evaluating a 16-member megaconference with four teams that have won national titles while members — Georgetown, Syracuse, Villanova and Connecticut, which was once a staple of that dreary 8-9 game and has now won the N.C.A.A. tournament twice.
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  8. minimall
    • 2008 March 13, Eric Wilson, “Be a Fashion Insider or Just Look Like One”, New York Times:
      A second location that opened in Los Angeles last year is expanding to look more like a Hong Kong minimall, with stalls for Jane Mayle, Nom de Guerre, Acne Jeans and Topshop.
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  9. nervily
    • 2008 March 13, Janet Maslin, “Telling His Own Tale of Passions and Piety”, New York Times:
      To put it more nervily, and of course Ms. Rice does: “Well, now I knew just what it meant to be the man who knew he was God.”
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  10. noncolors
  11. noncompetitiveness
    • 2008 March 13, Eric Wilson, “Be a Fashion Insider or Just Look Like One”, New York Times:
      “There is such a uniqueness and also a noncompetitiveness to what they do that it comes across as being what it is, which is really natural,” Ms. Gilhart said.
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  12. nondomicile
    • 2008 March 13, Julia Werdigier, “British Budget Raises Taxes and Borrowing”, New York Times:
      While the new budget omits many such proposals, it will require anyone who has lived in Britain more than seven years to pay about $60,000 a year to retain nondomicile status.
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  13. nondomiciles
    • 2008 March 13, Julia Werdigier, “British Budget Raises Taxes and Borrowing”, New York Times:
      Under pressure from London’s financial industries, Mr. Darling rebuffed a number of ideas for new tax rules that would have affected the so-called nondomiciles, people who live and work in Britain but were born abroad.
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  14. nonhikers
    • 2008 March 13, David Pogue, “Media Players, Untethered”, New York Times:
      One final attraction, even for nonhikers: these machines are among the very first products to address the rarely discussed Accessory Fatigue Syndrome.
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  15. nonimmigrant
    • 2008 March 13, The Associated Press, “Gates Tells Congress What Is Needed for Better Work Force”, New York Times:
      The toughest sell was the position of Mr. Gates, and others in high-tech industries, that Congress raise the current cap of 65,000 H-1B visas, nonimmigrant visas that allow employers to hire foreigners with specific skills.
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  16. nonscratchable
    • 2008 March 13, David Pogue, “Media Players, Untethered”, New York Times:
      They're indispensable for backpackers, campers and anyone else who plans to be away from a power outlet for a while; indeed, both the Solar and the Eco Player are ruggedly built, with rubberized nonscratchable surfaces.
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  17. orcharding
    • 2008 March 13, Steven Kurutz, “Backyards, Beware: An Orchard Wants Your Spot”, New York Times:
      Nothing is more local than the backyard, after all, and home orcharding, as the practice is sometimes called, guarantees freshness and cuts the energy costs for transportation to nil.
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  18. podiatric
    • 2008 March 13, Frank Litsky, “Moving Past Foot Woes, Clearing Path to Games”, New York Times:
      Finally, in April 2006, a breakthrough occurred. Dr. Amol Saxena, a podiatric surgeon in Palo Alto, Calif., said that Flanagan’s tendon appeared to be tearing, and he was about to operate.
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  19. polytonal
    • 2008 March 13, Vivien Schweitzer, “Infidelity and Other Lyric Amusements”, New York Times:
      The score featured polytonal counterpoint, modal harmonies and rhythmic vigor, with colorful interplay between pianists and singers.
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  20. pomologist
    • 2008 March 13, Steven Kurutz, “Fruit Trees Suited for Every Yard”, New York Times:
      According to Terry Freed, a pomologist and an owner of Garden of Eden Orchards, a commercial grower in Salisbury, Md., most citrus trees can be grown in Florida and in the Southwest.
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  21. prerenovation
    • 2008 March 13, Nathan Lump, “Now Rated R (for Resale)”, New York Times:
      A closer inspection of the house’s 1,000-square-foot interior, however, reveals evidence of a life spent in another kind of show business: dozens of LPs that reflect Mr. Judson’s tastes as a young composer and performer in the downtown music and theater scenes in the ’80s and ’90s; a saxophone that he played for nearly two years as a member of the onstage band in the national tour of “Cabaret”; the Steinway grand from the ballroom of the prerenovation Plaza, at which, on request, he can play selections of his original music from Whit Stillman’s 1990 comedy of manners, “Metropolitan.”
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  22. semistaged
    • 2008 March 13, Daniel J. Wakin, “Armory Will Again Be Host to Music”, New York Times:
      Peter Gelb, the general manager of the Metropolitan Opera , said he briefly considered doing a semistaged version of a large Bach choral work with the director Anthony Minghella .
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  23. smocklike
    • 2008 March 13, Mike Albo, “Subdued in Color, Mysterious in Mood”, New York Times:
      The first thing I noticed was that almost every label seemed to offer a long, white button-front smocklike shirt in the style of Robert Smith of the Cure .
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  24. snouted
    • 2008 March 13, Michelle Slatalla, “Old Dog, New Trick: Acupuncture”, New York Times:
      He once toppled an elderly neighbor after he snouted her crotch too enthusiastically.
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  25. subcamps
    • 2008 March 13, Mark Mazzetti, “Pentagon Cites Tapes Showing Interrogations”, New York Times:
      Admiral Buzby’s report describes an array of digital video recorders used to capture “activities” — it does not specify whether interrogations are included — in at least four subcamps at Guantánamo.
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  26. superlobbyist
    • 2008 March 13, “Kicking and Screaming Toward Reform”, New York Times:
      It may even help repair the tattered reputation of the House ethics committee that averted its eyes from Jack Abramoff, the imprisoned superlobbyist.
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  27. ultraslim

Sequestered[edit]

  1. slobbing
    • 2008 March 13, Mike Albo, “Subdued in Color, Mysterious in Mood”, New York Times:
      A white shirt with a black and white striped placket ($290), along with a matching tie ($190), was very Vivienne Westwood , circa 1985, but a black pajama-style jacket with white collar trim and buttons for $1,750 looked like something Julian Schnabel would wear while slobbing around on the balcony of his obnoxious hot pink Palazzo Chupi.
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  2. zarzuelalike
    • 2008 March 13, Vivien Schweitzer, “Infidelity and Other Lyric Amusements”, New York Times:
      In the zarzuelalike “Lucrezia,” a fast-moving farce billed as a riff on Machiavelli’s “Mandragola” and set in Argentina, Mr. Bolcom illuminated the greed and unquenchable desires of a naughty set of characters with an eclectic score featuring a rambunctious opening followed by echoes of tango, Andalusian bullfight music, a Straussian waltz and jazz.
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