User:Visviva/NYT 20080314

Definition from Wiktionary, the free dictionary
Jump to: navigation, search



← Previous (2008-03-13) Words harvested from the New York Times, 2008-03-14
  • List status: open
→ Next (2008-03-15)

This is a list of lowercase non-hyphenated single words found in the 2008-03-14 issue of the New York Times which did not have English entries in the English Wiktionary when this list was created (2009-03-03).

[ see all NYT pages ] - [ see all tracking lists ]

101202 tokens ‧ 71240 valid lowercase tokens ‧ 8865 types ‧ 43 (~ 0.485%) words before cleaning ‧ 

2008-03-14[edit]

  1. automatist
    • 2008 March 14, The New York Times, “Art in Review”, New York Times:
      The free-flowing pixelated compositions, while full of angles, owe something to automatist drawing.
      add
  2. birdman
    • 2008 March 14, JerLongman, “900 Feet Up With Nowhere to Go but Down”, New York Times:
      He was also taking another stride toward his longing for avian flight, not as a birdman in a nylon wing suit or squirrel suit, which he had tried, but as a soloist who could jump off a cliff in a way that he did not yet understand, with a strength and concentration that he did not yet possess, and simply fly.
      add
  3. churchwide
    • 2008 March 14, Murray Chass, “Is a Night Devoted to Faith Really About the Money?”, New York Times:
      Third Coast’s Web site says, “Third Coast Sports has partnered with dozens of sports teams to organize, promote and execute successful events that seek to provide churches with opportunities for outreach and churchwide fellowship.”
      add
  4. enshrinements
    • 2008 March 14, David Brooks, “The Rank-Link Imbalance”, New York Times:
      Their parent-teacher conferences are like mini-Hall of Fame enshrinements as all gather to worship at the flame of their incipient success.
      add
  5. everydayness
    • 2008 March 14, David Brooks, “The Rank-Link Imbalance”, New York Times:
      If they were used to limits in public life, maybe it would be easier to accept the everydayness of middle-aged passion.
      add
  6. globaloney
    • 2008 March 14, David Brooks, “The Rank-Link Imbalance”, New York Times:
      They master the patois of globaloney — the ability to declaim for portentous minutes about the revolution in world affairs brought about by technological change/environmental degradation/the fundamental decline in moral values.
      add
  7. handscroll
    • 2008 March 14, Holland Cotter, “The Art Is in the Detail”, New York Times:
      He is depicted by the painter Qian Xuan, another connoisseur of reclusion, in a 13th-century handscroll at the Metropolitan Museum of Art .
      add
  8. highlining
    • 2008 March 14, JerLongman, “900 Feet Up With Nowhere to Go but Down”, New York Times:
      As Potter stepped onto the 180-foot rope — a strand of iridescent blue against desiccated canyon shades of brick and tan and coppery green — he was believed to be the first person to combine the adventure sports of highlining and BASE-jumping.
      add
  9. huanghuali
    • 2008 March 14, Wendy Moonan, “Rare Works by Eminent Britons”, New York Times:
      His proudest offering is a matched pair of 17th-century huanghuali tapered cabinets formerly in the Museum of Classical Chinese Furniture in Renaissance, Calif.
      add
  10. jichimu
    • 2008 March 14, Wendy Moonan, “Rare Works by Eminent Britons”, New York Times:
      He has a set of four faux-bamboo drum stools made of jichimu, a Chinese hardwood.
      add
  11. joltingly
    • 2008 March 14, Holland Cotter, “The Art Is in the Detail”, New York Times:
      Han was a master of this, bringing an animal to life with contour lines and calligraphic strokes that look almost joltingly vibrant.
      add
  12. masscult
    • 2008 March 14, The New York Times, “Jazz Listings”, New York Times:
      THE BAD PLUS (Tuesday through Thursday) On its most recent album, “Prog” (Do the Math/Heads Up), this trio ventures further along its bold and distinctive path; the bassist Reid Anderson, the pianist Ethan Iverson and the drummer David King sound as committed as ever, and their alchemy of masscult allusions and highbrow inventions still has the power to overwhelm.
      add
  13. microdetails
    • 2008 March 14, Clyde Haberman, “Plucked From Obscurity, They Also Serve Who Ascend by Fate”, New York Times:
      Calmly, with none of the Heston-plays-Moses speaking style that Mr. Spitzer affected, Mr. Paterson answered questions on both the microdetails of government and the far-more-intriguing milestone of his being New York’s first black and first legally blind governor.
      add
  14. multidirector
  15. nubbles
  16. ooohs
  17. overdramatized
  18. parsah
    • 2008 March 14, Alana Newhouse, “At 36,000 Feet, Closer to God”, New York Times:
      It was to be recited once daily at the start of each day’s journey, as long as one was traveling at least one parsah, about three miles.
      add
  19. patinas *
    • 2008 March 14, Holland Cotter, “The Art Is in the Detail”, New York Times:
      But photographs speed the process, cutting through obscuring patinas, clarifying what is otherwise hard to see, and in dramatic ways.
      add
  20. prayerless
    • 2008 March 14, Alana Newhouse, “At 36,000 Feet, Closer to God”, New York Times:
      Looking back, I realize this must have been, at least in part, because of the infrequency of my need for it: I said it on the one or two short vacations I took each year, leaving plenty of prayerless stretches between them.
      add
  21. principlist
    • 2008 March 14, Nazila Fathi, “In This Election, Ahmadinejad Ally Is Now a Critic”, New York Times:
      He calls himself a principlist, one of the religious conservatives who threw their support behind Mr. Ahmadinejad and who are now divided between his supporters and his critics.
      add
  22. puzzlelike
    • 2008 March 14, The New York Times, “Art in Review”, New York Times:
      Such company makes the singular intensity and consistency of Wheeler’s art palpable, but also clarifies his limitations by bringing out its airless, puzzlelike rigidity.
      add
  23. reclusion
    • 2008 March 14, Holland Cotter, “The Art Is in the Detail”, New York Times:
      He is depicted by the painter Qian Xuan, another connoisseur of reclusion, in a 13th-century handscroll at the Metropolitan Museum of Art .
      add
  24. shunga
    • 2008 March 14, Karen Rosenberg, “Diversions and Delights From the Floating World”, New York Times:
      “Designed for Pleasure” includes just one example of shunga, the explicit subcategory of ukiyo-e that features couples with enlarged genitalia, but many of the works in the show have an erotic subtext.
      add
  25. slacklining
    • 2008 March 14, JerLongman, “900 Feet Up With Nowhere to Go but Down”, New York Times:
      Highlining was a high-wire version of slacklining, an extreme cousin of tightrope walking in which no pole was used for balance and the rope was elastic, allowing for various tricks involving walking, sitting, lying down, flipping, even spinning hula hoops.
      add
  26. sourceless
    • 2008 March 14, Holland Cotter, “The Art Is in the Detail”, New York Times:
      And the scale was tremendous: towering mountains, limitless vistas, sourceless rivers, as befitted an image of nature that was an emblem of creation itself, a vision of matter forever consolidating and evaporating .
      add
  27. tambourinelike
    • 2008 March 14, The New York Times, “Jazz Listings”, New York Times:
      SCOTT FEINER AND PANDEIRO JAZZ (Wednesday) Mr. Feiner treats the pandeiro, a tambourinelike Brazilian hand drum, as an expressive jazz instrument.
      add
  28. taxer *
    • 2008 March 14, Carl Hulse, “An Amendment Aimed to Tease”, New York Times:
      The message, of course, was that Mr. Obama, a Democratic presidential candidate from Illinois, is a big taxer and spender.
      add
  29. teachercentric
    • 2008 March 14, Robin Finn, “A Product of Private Schools, Advocating for Public Education”, New York Times:
      Mr. Vanderhoek, who is keen on reinvention (before creating Manhattan GMAT in 2000, he taught at I.S. 90 for three years, subsisting on falafel and moonlighting as a tutor based at his local Starbucks), has updated the 3Rs to fit his teachercentric credo: Rigorous Qualifications, Redefined Expectations, and Revolutionary Compensation.
      add
  30. undoer
    • 2008 March 14, Michael M. Grynbaum, “Gold Glitters, Dollar Loses Its Luster”, New York Times:
      Gold — pride of kings, undoer of men and one of the world’s earliest currencies — has gone through an immense price run-up in recent months.
      add
  31. wirily
    • 2008 March 14, JerLongman, “900 Feet Up With Nowhere to Go but Down”, New York Times:
      At 6 feet 5 inches and 180 pounds, wirily strong, Potter dressed in jeans and blue T-shirt emblazoned with a hawk.
      add

Sequestered[edit]

  1. ukiyo
  2. yukking