User:Visviva/NYT 20080422

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This is a list of lowercase non-hyphenated single words found in the 2008-04-22 issue of the New York Times which did not have English entries in the English Wiktionary when this list was created (2009-03-13).

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96592 tokens ‧ 71162 valid lowercase tokens ‧ 8715 types ‧ 27 (~ 0.31%) words before cleaning ‧ 

2008-04-22[edit]

  1. afikomen
  2. anticolonialist
    • 2008 April 22, The Associated Press, “Aimé Césaire, Martinique Poet and Politician, Dies at 94”, New York Times:
      FORT-DE-FRANCE, Martinique (AP) — Aimé Césaire, an anticolonialist poet and politician who was honored throughout the French-speaking world and who was an early proponent of black pride, died here on Thursday.
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  3. bubblicious
    • 2008 April 22, Andrew Ross Sorkin, “Hedge Fund Investing and Politics”, New York Times:
      Maybe she could figure out how to create a bubblicious economy like the one her husband presided over in the 1990s.
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  4. elevational
    • 2008 April 22, Alan Feuer, “Saying She Patented Bra, L.I. Woman Goes to Court”, New York Times:
      Along with a screen grab from Victoria Secret’s online catalog promoting the bra, Ms. Plew included in her lawsuit a copy of her patent form with a history of previous bras (from the Capparelli to the Zweben) and detailed renderings of her own invention, complete with “diagrammatic rear elevational view.”
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  5. flowages
  6. interrelatedness
    • 2008 April 22, Kirk Johnson, “DNA Is Taken From Sect’s Children”, New York Times:
      “The sheer number of samples and relationships here along with this potential for interrelatedness will entail more testing and more advanced analysis,” said Dr. Einum, who said his laboratory was doing no work on the case.
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  7. macropopulist
    • 2008 April 22, Alessandra Stanley, “Politicians as Comics: A Sideshow on Pop TV”, New York Times:
      Making nice on a cooking program or game show is the macropopulist equivalent of knocking down pins in a bowling alley in Altoona, Pa., or belting down Crown Royal whiskey in a bar in Crown Point, Ind., only better: the setting, be it Rachael Ray’s kitchen or Howie Mandel ’s array of suitcases on “Deal or No Deal,” is as familiar as home to millions of viewers.
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  8. medievals
    • 2008 April 22, David Brooks, “The Great Escape”, New York Times:
      The medievals had a tremendous capacity for imagination and enchantment, and while nobody but the deepest romantic would want to go back to their way of thinking (let alone their way of life), it’s a tonic to visit from time to time.
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  9. mosasaur
    • 2008 April 22, “The $942,797 Triceratops”, New York Times:
      The museum already has mastodon and mosasaur skeletons but owns only parts of the Triceratops that once lumbered nearby.
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  10. nonaquatic
    • 2008 April 22, Henry Fountain, “Mercury Migrating Out of Rivers to the Shore”, New York Times:
      They report in Science that some nonaquatic bird species not feeding on fish but that breed within 50 yards of the river have high mercury levels in their blood.
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  11. outmigration
  12. overaggressiveness
    • 2008 April 22, Ray Glier, “Dodgers’ Jones Plumbs Depths of Hitting Slump”, New York Times:
      “The early part of the season, he wouldn’t stay there, he kept flying out of there,” Torre said, referring to Jones’s overaggressiveness at the plate.
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  13. oversulfated
    • 2008 April 22, Gardiner Harris, “U.S. Identifies Tainted Heparin in 11 Countries”, New York Times:
      The contaminant, identified as oversulfated chondroitin sulfate, a cheaper substance, slipped through the usual testing and was recognized only after more sophisticated tests were used.
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  14. pseudostars
    • 2008 April 22, Jack Bell, “At Chelsea, Success Isn’t a Satisfying Answer”, New York Times:
      But unlike so many of today’s pseudostars of reality television, Zohn put his relative celebrity to a laudable use: he cofounded Grassroots Soccer , a nonprofit organization that is dedicated to educating African children about AIDS.
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  15. rationalizers
    • 2008 April 22, Claudia Dreifus, “The Smiling Professor”, New York Times:
      Another factor that makes it difficult to forecast our future happiness is that most of us are rationalizers.
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  16. schlubster
    • 2008 April 22, Jennifer Dunning, “Works Not New, but Right for the Time”, New York Times:
      Her 1969 “Steps of Silence” and 1971 “Scenes From the Music of Charles Ives” also looked exhilaratingly decisive, particularly the dancers’ clear, staccato, weighted gestures, in a time of fast-forward dance and schlubster performance art.
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  17. subassemblies
  18. supereditor
  19. topplings
    • 2008 April 22, Jennifer Dunning, “Works Not New, but Right for the Time”, New York Times:
      And in “Central Park in the Dark” and her haunting response to “The Unanswered Question,” Sokolow evokes more small-town anomie in spare shifts of ranks, topplings and rises.
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  20. unembalmed
    • 2008 April 22, John Schwartz, “The Body in Depth”, New York Times:
      An anatomist “tried to work on unembalmed bodies of prisoners who had been executed.”
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  21. unstereotypical
    • 2008 April 22, Jennifer Dunning, “Works Not New, but Right for the Time”, New York Times:
      Two dances by Mr. May drew on the company’s strong underlying humanism, savored most readily in the dancers’ distinctive faces and sometimes refreshingly unstereotypical bodies.
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Sequestered[edit]

  1. goluboy
    • 2008 April 22, Christine Kenneally, “When Language Can Hold the Answer”, New York Times:
      Russian speakers must distinguish between lighter blues, or goluboy, and darker blues, siniy, while English speakers do not have to, using only “blue” for any shade.
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  2. keeling
    • 2008 April 22, Campbell Robertson, “The Boys of ‘Billy’ Get Ready to Lead”, New York Times:
      Three boys, actually: the show demands its main character be onstage for nearly three hours, so to prevent Billy from keeling over in exhaustion, the plan, here as in London, is for three boys to rotate in and out of the role.
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  3. siniy
    • 2008 April 22, Christine Kenneally, “When Language Can Hold the Answer”, New York Times:
      Russian speakers must distinguish between lighter blues, or goluboy, and darker blues, siniy, while English speakers do not have to, using only “blue” for any shade.
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