User:Visviva/NYT 20080615

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This is a list of lowercase non-hyphenated single words found in the 2008-06-15 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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175894 tokens ‧ 128552 valid lowercase tokens ‧ 13053 types ‧ 69 (~ 0.529%) words before cleaning ‧ 

2008-06-15[edit]

  1. antidraft
    • 2008 June 15, Jonathan Mahler, “Why This Court Keeps Rebuking This President”, New York Times:
      He had earlier been the author of the Supreme Court’s unanimous opinion in a 1919 case upholding the conviction of radicals who had published an antidraft pamphlet during World War I.
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  2. antiforeclosure
    • 2008 June 15, “Foreclosures and the Election”, New York Times:
      Mr. McCain relented in April, but his new stance represented mostly a political pivot, supporting administration antiforeclosure efforts.
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  3. areaway
    • 2008 June 15, Christopher Gray, “A Block’s Beautification, Lost to More Makeovers”, New York Times:
      Taking over and joining two old brownstones, he refaced their fronts in rough stucco, tinted for picturesque effect, and replaced the stoops with a fenced areaway punctuated by odd sculptural artifacts.
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  4. autodegradation
    • 2008 June 15, Andrew Hultkrans, “The Gambler”, New York Times:
      As a cartographer of autodegradation, Allen takes his place on a continuum that begins, perhaps, with Dostoyevsky ’s “Gambler,” courses through Malcolm Lowry ’s “Under the Volcano,” William S. Burroughs ’s “Junky,” the collected works of Charles Bukowski and Hubert Selby Jr., and persists in countless novels and (occasionally fabricated) memoirs of our puritanical, therapized present.
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  5. backsies
    • 2008 June 15, Virginia Heffernan, “Swapland”, New York Times:
      A wild new frontier of the real-estate business, house trading for good — keys and title for keys and title, with no backsies — is meant to serve as a daredevil antidote to what the Web site Online House Trading calls “the lag in the market.”
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  6. bayonetings
    • 2008 June 15, Susan Faludi, “Think the Gender War Is Over? Think Again”, New York Times:
      A 12-minute video on his Web site dwells on how his faith in the “fathers” and his will “to fight to survive” got the young Navy pilot through Vietcong bayonetings, bone smashings and bondage.
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  7. bristlingly
    • 2008 June 15, Maureen Dowd, “W. Regrets Almost Nothing”, New York Times:
      His disdain for Jacques Chirac and Gerhard Schröder, and theirs for him, was bristlingly clear.
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  8. bulkwise
    • 2008 June 15, David Kelly, “Major Barbara”, New York Times:
      “Audition” tells of a life lived on, in and never far from TV. This bulky memoir weighs in at more than 600 pages, falling midway, bulkwise, between “Oblomov” and “Ulysses.”
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  9. bursters
    • 2008 June 15, Alan S. Blinder, “Two Bubbles, Two Paths”, New York Times:
      Third, the bubble bursters argue that the Greenspan-Bernanke policy is inherently inflationary because of a built-in asymmetry.
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  10. candids
    • 2008 June 15, Lauren Lipton, “When Old Money Marries New Media”, New York Times:
      And included among friends in those wedding candids is “Senator Bill,” as in Bill Frist , the former Senate majority leader.
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  11. capitalizer
    • 2008 June 15, Lauren Mechling, “Allie Finkle, Age 9”, New York Times:
      Meg Cabot, chronic capitalizer and reigning grande dame of teenage chick lit, has too many best-selling series to keep track of — there’s the reluctant princess in the “Princess Diaries” books, the reluctant communicator with the dead in “The Mediator,” the reluctant national hero in “All-American Girl,” and so on (at last count Cabot, at age 41, has 54 books out, a handful of them geared for grown-up girls).
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  12. cardoncelli
    • 2008 June 15, “The Other Hot Spot”, New York Times:
      Entrees include quail filled with pancetta on a bed of polenta with cardoncelli mushrooms; and grilled shrimps and calamari served with frisée.
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  13. cherryut
    • 2008 June 15, Will Blythe, “Agee Unfettered”, New York Times:
      “A cherryut was a sort of a beautiful wagon because home was too far to walk, a long long way, but of course it was like a cherry, too, only he could not understand how a beautiful wagon and a cherry could be like each other, but they were.”
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  14. classicized
  15. codesign
    • 2008 June 15, “Reading File”, New York Times:
      And I get a huge kick out of laughing at the hilariously unpredictable inflexibility of the computer models of mental processes that my doctoral students and I codesign.
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  16. disembowelings
    • 2008 June 15, Vanessa Grigoriadis, “Up in Smoke”, New York Times:
      He recalls that experience in a smooth, speedy story, “The Monster Mash,” but these days he’s not sure he liked it too much — the disembowelings, the coolers of brains, the stench of decomposing corpses (“the smell of job security,” as one pathologist puts it) terrify him.
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  17. emendating
    • 2008 June 15, Will Blythe, “Agee Unfettered”, New York Times:
      He appears to have spent years shuffling through the original manuscript to create A DEATH IN THE FAMILY: A Restoration of the Author’s Text (University of Tennessee, $49.95), tracking down the variants, squinting at Agee’s gnarled handwriting, deciphering illegibilities, comparing drafts, speculating, emendating, annotating — and when it comes to his predecessor McDowell’s version, lacerating.
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  18. hauntings
    • 2008 June 15, “Bookshelf”, New York Times:
      When Corey and Travis arrive to visit their grandmother, the inn’s new owner, they at first gleefully turn the hauntings into a prank, to attract thrillseeking guests.
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  19. housewide
    • 2008 June 15, Lisa Prevost, “House Won’t Sell? Turn It Into a B&B”, New York Times:
      The couple listed the house for $1,649,900, substantially more than the $1.35 million they paid in January 2005, but it was warranted, they thought, given their many improvements, including extensive landscaping and a housewide audio system.
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  20. hyperindividualism
    • 2008 June 15, Lisa Margonelli, “Tapped Out”, New York Times:
      As quickly as bottled water became a symbol of healthy hyperindividualism — sort of an iPod for your kidneys — a backlash turned it into the devil’s drink.
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  21. illegibilities
    • 2008 June 15, Will Blythe, “Agee Unfettered”, New York Times:
      He appears to have spent years shuffling through the original manuscript to create A DEATH IN THE FAMILY: A Restoration of the Author’s Text (University of Tennessee, $49.95), tracking down the variants, squinting at Agee’s gnarled handwriting, deciphering illegibilities, comparing drafts, speculating, emendating, annotating — and when it comes to his predecessor McDowell’s version, lacerating.
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  22. microbus
    • 2008 June 15, Eliza Griswold, “The Man for a New Sudan”, New York Times:
      Others crammed into a microbus that barreled toward the 65-year-old Winter as he climbed down the plane’s silver ladder.
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  23. minbar
  24. ministrokes
    • 2008 June 15, Lisa Sanders, M.D., “Strange Spells”, New York Times:
      Initially, Ichord, like the doctors before her, thought these “spells,” as the boy called them, sounded like T.I.A.’s — ministrokes.
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  25. modelesque
    • 2008 June 15, Blaire Briody, “The Beauty Hunters”, New York Times:
      The pair looked down at him from their towering, modelesque heights.
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  26. nonrunning
  27. nonsinger
  28. overpack
    • 2008 June 15, Michelle Higgins, “Checking Baggage? Not at These Prices”, New York Times:
      Infrequent travelers tend to overpack, stuffing suitcases full of a different outfit for every day of the week, plus a few extras — just in case.
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  29. parmigiano *
    • 2008 June 15, “The Other Hot Spot”, New York Times:
      The current menu offers a steamed egg with creamy Anson Mills polenta and gorgonzola; Portuguese sardines with romesco and olive tapenade; and roast lamb saddle with pea and mint purée, black truffle and parmigiano.
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  30. pinchable
    • 2008 June 15, Ben Sisario, “Out of the Comfort Zone, Into the Wild Rock Yonder”, New York Times:
      It’s a move that might suggest a status grab, but on a crisp May afternoon Mr. James strolled through the neighborhood in rumpled tan corduroys and work boots, with pinchable baby fat visible through his shirt.
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  31. postgraduation
    • 2008 June 15, Joyce Cohen, “Satisfying a Suburban Mind-Set”, New York Times:
      He canceled his postgraduation plan to teach English in Japan to remain near her.
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  32. preeners
    • 2008 June 15, Mark Leibovich, “Tiny Town: Washington After a Fall”, New York Times:
      So in a town that’s in fact entirely over-populated with blow-dried preeners, it seemed entirely appropriate that the signature TV star be, if not ugly, aggressively “not pretty.”
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  33. prefinished
    • 2008 June 15, “Corrections: For the Record”, New York Times:
      A listing of renovation tips with an article last Sunday about brokers who advise owners to keep resale in mind when renovating their apartments referred incompletely to the life span of prefinished floors.
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  34. raspingly
    • 2008 June 15, Robert Macfarlane, “The Late Dictator”, New York Times:
      Ali is irreverent, lazy and raspingly sardonic, and his obvious fictional predecessor is Joseph Heller ’s Yossarian.
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  35. resala
    • 2008 June 15, “The Other Hot Spot”, New York Times:
      Among the starters are crab meat resala, delicate, sweet petals of crab with a turmeric-onion soubise; and tender fried quail dressed with a bacon vinaigrette.
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  36. rialtos
    • 2008 June 15, Virginia Heffernan, “Swapland”, New York Times:
      Web-based rialtos have new ways for creating good faith, and the Internet has furnished users with handy ways of doing background checks.
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  37. sandings
    • 2008 June 15, “Corrections: For the Record”, New York Times:
      While laminated prefinished floors may indeed need to be replaced after being refinished only once or twice, a solid hardwood prefinished floor can stand up to just as many sandings as any other solid wood floor.
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  38. shtik
    • 2008 June 15, Lawrence Ulrich, “An Attention-Getter, Like That or Not”, New York Times:
      Yes, I’ve heard the shtik from every muscle-car manufacturer: We only make a handful of these; most owners use them as weekend toys; boomers are willing to pay the price for nostalgic fun.
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  39. smashings
    • 2008 June 15, Susan Faludi, “Think the Gender War Is Over? Think Again”, New York Times:
      A 12-minute video on his Web site dwells on how his faith in the “fathers” and his will “to fight to survive” got the young Navy pilot through Vietcong bayonetings, bone smashings and bondage.
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  40. soubise
    • 2008 June 15, “The Other Hot Spot”, New York Times:
      Among the starters are crab meat resala, delicate, sweet petals of crab with a turmeric-onion soubise; and tender fried quail dressed with a bacon vinaigrette.
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  41. spastically
    • 2008 June 15, Blaire Briody, “The Beauty Hunters”, New York Times:
      Purple and red lights flashed spastically as a rap song pulsed: “Baby, where’d you get your body from?
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  42. supertalls
    • 2008 June 15, Amy Cortese, “Scraping the Sky, and Then Some”, New York Times:
      As the show suggests, the center of gravity today has shifted from North America and Europe to Asia and the Middle East, where supertalls are rising at a frenetic pace.
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  43. tapestried
  44. thrillseeking
    • 2008 June 15, “Bookshelf”, New York Times:
      When Corey and Travis arrive to visit their grandmother, the inn’s new owner, they at first gleefully turn the hauntings into a prank, to attract thrillseeking guests.
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  45. thunked
    • 2008 June 15, Charlie Rubin, “Minor Mischief”, New York Times:
      The overall problem with all this mountainous stuff, thunked helter-skelter into these boy books, whether Roarke’s Drift, Andrewsarchus Mongoliensis (a giant wolf-like animal that may have eaten beached whales), the invention of the juice-box (1980) or strategies for winning at rock-paper-scissors: It all cooks up into a saltless stew that won’t offend the palates of kids or their sires.
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  46. tinkly
    • 2008 June 15, Alix Browne, “Welcome to the Dollhouse”, New York Times:
      Toeing the line between fashion and performance art (comparisons to the artists Gilbert and George abound), Horsting and Snoeren have put on such varied spectacles as “Black Hole” (an all-black collection shown on models painted entirely black), “Bells” (a fog-engulfed show in which the tinkly bell-embroidered dresses were heard before they were seen) and “Tapdance” (a Busby Berkeley-esque extravaganza in which the designers shuffled through the grand finale).
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  47. underfurnished
    • 2008 June 15, Deborah Solomon, “Figuring Marlene Dumas”, New York Times:
      MARLENE DUMAS’S STUDIO occupies an underheated, underfurnished ground-floor apartment on the southern side of Amsterdam.
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  48. underheated
    • 2008 June 15, Deborah Solomon, “Figuring Marlene Dumas”, New York Times:
      MARLENE DUMAS’S STUDIO occupies an underheated, underfurnished ground-floor apartment on the southern side of Amsterdam.
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  49. undoctrinaire
    • 2008 June 15, Lisa Margonelli, “Tapped Out”, New York Times:
      Partway through her undoctrinaire book, Royte, a lifelong fan of tap water, refills her old plastic water bottle, reflecting that “what once seemed so simple and natural, a drink of water, is neither.
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  50. unenacted
  51. unfakable
  52. untouchability
  53. veepstakes *
    • 2008 June 15, Mark Leibovich, “Tiny Town: Washington After a Fall”, New York Times:
      It’s a particularly acute concern in television and politics — ratings, veepstakes, poll numbers, the kind of things that mean everything and nothing in Washington.
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  54. vibratoless
    • 2008 June 15, Ben Ratliff, “Musician, Sim. Albums, Não.”, New York Times:
      But with his small, thin, vibratoless voice and his guitar rhythms, he translated the deep throb of samba into clean, confidential whispers, counterintuitive pop songs that swing quietly and wickedly.
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  55. wheelspin
    • 2008 June 15, Lawrence Ulrich, “An Attention-Getter, Like That or Not”, New York Times:
      I managed a personal best of 4.8 seconds in the dash to 60, with the barest chirp from the tires; adding wheelspin sent the score well above 5 seconds.
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Sequestered[edit]

  1. pleeeeeeease
    • 2008 June 15, Michael Slackman, “Thanks, Weird Al, You Model American”, New York Times:
      And diamond-studded swimming pools, These things don’t grow on trees, So all I ask is, everybody pleeeeeeease Don’t download this song.
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