User:Visviva/NYT 20080530

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This is a list of lowercase non-hyphenated single words found in the 2008-05-30 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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97910 tokens ‧ 70760 valid lowercase tokens ‧ 9354 types ‧ 36 (~ 0.385%) words before cleaning ‧ 

2008-05-30[edit]

  1. barbat
    • 2008 May 30, The New York Times, “Pop and Rock Listings”, New York Times:
      MOHAMMAD REZA SHAJARIAN (Thursday) Renowned in his native Iran, the vocalist Mohammad Reza Shajarian has been performing since the 1960s, and is now widely considered one of the finest classical Persian singers in the world. Mr. Shajarian’s son, Homayoun Shajarian, will provide additional vocals and tombak (goblet drum), while Ensemble Ava, a four-piece, will contribute additional instrumentation on the ancient Persian instruments barbat (short-necked lute), tar (long-necked lute), kamancheh (spike fiddle) and daf (frame drum).
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  2. breastlike
    • 2008 May 30, Karen Rosenberg, “Where Have All the Paintings Gone? To the National Academy”, New York Times:
      Saint Clair Cemin’s “Supercuia” (2006), a stainless-steel ball with multiple breastlike protuberances, could be the spawn of Jeff Koons ’s “Rabbit” and the Venus of Willendorf.
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  3. buzzsaw
    • 2008 May 30, Andrew Martin, “Food Report Criticizes Biofuel Policies”, New York Times:
      Agriculture Secretary Edward T. Schafer is preparing to walk into a buzzsaw of criticism over American biofuels policy when he meets with world leaders to discuss the global food crisis next week.
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  4. cerebrally
  5. chartlike
    • 2008 May 30, Ken Johnson, “Each Experience Speaks Its Own Language”, New York Times:
      His vigorous, chartlike compositions of hieroglyphic signs and word lists are products of a dandyish, semiotic gamesmanship.
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  6. counterstory
    • 2008 May 30, Stephanie Clifford, “For Dunkin’, a Tempest in an Iced-Coffee Cup”, New York Times:
      “Often the counterstory can become bigger than the original story,” said Adam Selig, the chief executive of Visible Technologies, which helps companies handle their reputations online.
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  7. crownlike
    • 2008 May 30, Wendy Moonan, “Chateau’s Monkey Room Is Lovingly Restored”, New York Times:
      Lot 28 at Sotheby’s is a 21-inch-tall bronze Tyche, late Hellenistic or Roman, about first century B.C. to 1st century A.D. She is standing, with a crownlike diadem resting on top of her curly hair.
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  8. cursus *
    • 2008 May 30, John Noble Wilford, “Stonehenge Used as Cemetery From the Beginning”, New York Times:
      Julian Thomas, an archaeologist at the University of Manchester, who led this investigation, said the antler was dated at 3630 to 3375 B.C. That puts the cursus about 1,000 years before the large stones were erected, meaning, he said, that “this landscape maintains its significance over a long period of time.”
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  9. daf
    • 2008 May 30, The New York Times, “Pop and Rock Listings”, New York Times:
      MOHAMMAD REZA SHAJARIAN (Thursday) Renowned in his native Iran, the vocalist Mohammad Reza Shajarian has been performing since the 1960s, and is now widely considered one of the finest classical Persian singers in the world. Mr. Shajarian’s son, Homayoun Shajarian, will provide additional vocals and tombak (goblet drum), while Ensemble Ava, a four-piece, will contribute additional instrumentation on the ancient Persian instruments barbat (short-necked lute), tar (long-necked lute), kamancheh (spike fiddle) and daf (frame drum).
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  10. engrain
    • 2008 May 30, Katrin Bennhold, “Irate Europeans Protest the Soaring Price of Gasoline”, New York Times:
      But as protesters and industry groups press for immediate tax breaks, analysts, European officials and consumer groups are concerned that artificially lowering prices would only engrain a consumption pattern that is not sustainable.
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  11. glazy
    • 2008 May 30, The New York Times, “Pop and Rock Listings”, New York Times:
      This quartet’s glazy, melodic alt-rock recalls the quasi-experimental yawning of Coldplay, and while Bell X1 is occasionally derided for its seeming dedication to mildness, it did record a long, contemplative song about the drama of zits (“Bad Skin Day”) — and that takes nerve.
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  12. handwrite
    • 2008 May 30, Felicia R. Lee, “Harry Potter Prequel for Charity”, New York Times:
      The 800-word work (on a paper slightly bigger than a postcard) is one of 13 works submitted by a group of authors that includes Doris Lessing , Tom Stoppard , Margaret Atwood and Nick Hornby , The Associated Press reported. Ms. Rowling used both sides of her card to handwrite the prequel to her seven-book Potter series.
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  13. hodgepodging
  14. honeycomblike
  15. inholdings
    • 2008 May 30, Jon Hurdle, “Fight Over Land Use at Valley Forge”, New York Times:
      Thomas M. Daly, chief executive of the American Revolution Center, called the association’s concerns about inholdings a “specious argument.”
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  16. multifront
    • 2008 May 30, David Brooks, “The Reality Situation”, New York Times:
      You’ll find yourself consumed against your wishes by a multifront ideological war, with Iran pulling strings on one side and you scrambling to gather a moderate coalition on the other.
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  17. multipolarity
  18. mylar
  19. nanotechnologists
    • 2008 May 30, Dennis Overbye, “For Five Days, New York Will Be Science City”, New York Times:
      The World Science Festival, a five-day cosmic fair intended to make New York safe for science, slipped into town Wednesday with the announcement of $1 million Kavli Prizes to a bunch of astronomers, brain scientists and nanotechnologists; a one-day heavyweight conference of Nobelists and other serious thinkers at Columbia; and a gala under the blue whale at the American Museum of Natural History .
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  20. nordic
    • 2008 May 30, The Associated Press, “Top Finnish Nordic Skier Retires”, New York Times:
      The Finnish nordic combined skier Hannu Manninen announced his retirement from the sport.
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  21. pickpocketing
    • 2008 May 30, Wendy Moonan, “Chateau’s Monkey Room Is Lovingly Restored”, New York Times:
      They dressed the monkeys in fancy outfits for comic effect and taught them human tricks, like pickpocketing, that they would display on leisurely walks around Versailles.
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  22. pillowlike
    • 2008 May 30, Roberta Smith, “Sculptor as Magician”, New York Times:
      This is most publicly evident in Mr. Kapoor’s wildly popular “Cloud Gate,” an enormous, shiny, pillowlike archway (known as the Bean) at Millennium Park in Chicago.
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  23. plastinated
    • 2008 May 30, Michael Wilson, “‘Bodies’ Exhibitors Admit Corpse Origins Are Murky”, New York Times:
      This month, 21 members of Congress, led by Representative Todd Akin, Republican of Missouri, signed on to a bill that would ban the importation of plastinated human remains
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  24. plastination
  25. proclamatory
    • 2008 May 30, Alastair Macaulay, “Grand Leaps on Wall Street, for a Change”, New York Times:
      Her arms bare, her manner proclamatory, she descended Federal Hall’s steps and struck — again and again — a large gong.
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  26. roadmaps
    • 2008 May 30, Roberta Smith, Ken Johnson And Karen Rosenberg, “Art in Review”, New York Times:
      The primary energy comes from the lines, which vary in thickness and suggestion (roadmaps, cursive writing) and are often fringed with drips that defy gravity.
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  27. saxophonic
    • 2008 May 30, The New York Times, “Jazz Listings”, New York Times:
      The trumpet seat in the band will go to Wallace Roney on Friday and Duane Eubanks on Saturday; Abraham Burton will provide a saxophonic foil.
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  28. semioperatic
    • 2008 May 30, Stephen Holden, “Classic Patti Austin, Newly Focused on Swing and Jazz”, New York Times:
      The most demanding segment was an extended medley from “Porgy and Bess” that among other songs included “A Woman Is a Sometime Thing,” “Summertime” and “It Ain’t Necessarily So,” divested of their semioperatic trappings.
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  29. siphoners
  30. syrahs
    • 2008 May 30, Kristina Shevory, “Wine Takes Over a Town, and Prosperity Follows”, New York Times:
      After its wines — cabernets, merlots and syrahs — started winning high scores from national critics, Walla Walla leapt onto the lips of wine drinkers, gourmets and second-home buyers.
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  31. yogalike

Sequestered[edit]

  1. trigylcerides = misspelled triglycerides