User:Visviva/NYT 20090108

Definition from Wiktionary, the free dictionary
Jump to: navigation, search
← Previous (2009-01-07) Words harvested from the New York Times, 2009-01-08
  • List status: done
→ Next (2009-01-09)

This is a list of lowercase non-hyphenated single words found in the 2009-01-08 issue of the New York Times which did not have English entries in the English Wiktionary when this list was created.

[ see all NYT pages ] - [ see all tracking lists ] - [ This day's: GuardianToronto Star - Herald Sun ]

  • Recognized tokens: 85409
  • Valid lowercase tokens: 63863
  • Unique types: 8237
  • Initial new-word count (before cleanup): 45 (~0.546%)

2009-01-08[edit]

  1. beautyberry
    • 2009 January 8, Anne Raver, “How Green Is Your Garden? A New Rating System May Tell You”, New York Times:
      There were chokeberry bushes loaded with red berries; beautyberry full of purple fruit; and a variety of evergreens, including pond pine, longleaf pine and the familiar Eastern red cedar, with waxy blue-gray berries that attract flocks of cedar waxwings.
      add
  2. bilevel
    • 2009 January 8, Mike Albo, “Of-the-Moment, Yet So Five Months Ago”, New York Times:
      Enlisting the help of the architect Peter Pawlak, they transformed the space into the bilevel eggplant wonderland it is now.
      add
  3. crafter
    • 2009 January 8, Julie Scelfo, “You Design It, They Print It”, New York Times:
      You don’t have to be a crafter to appreciate Spoonflower.com , a Web site for designing and printing custom fabric.
      add
  4. crossruff
  5. dandyish
    • 2009 January 8, Ben Sisario, “Addicted to Peter Lorre (That Voice, Those Eyes)”, New York Times:
      Tall and slim, fond both of dandyish dark suits and heavy, mosh-pit-ready boots, Jack Terricloth looks nothing like the doughy and goggle-eyed Lorre.
      add
  6. debunker
    • 2009 January 8, Elaine Louie, “Pulling a Few Threads”, New York Times:
      WHEN it comes to bed linens, Julian Tomchin is a debunker of myths, like the one that says a 1,000-thread-count sheet must be of superior quality (not necessarily, he said) or the one that professes a pure cotton sheet can be wrinkle-free (don’t get him started).
      add
  7. dishwaters
    • 2009 January 8, Anne Raver, “How Green Is Your Garden? A New Rating System May Tell You”, New York Times:
      The 179-page report, produced after three years of research by a diverse group of architects, landscape architects, ecologists and engineers, includes proposed guidelines for creating sustainable landscapes, as well as diverse examples of successful restoration projects, from Point Fraser, in Perth, Australia, where a toxic wetland full of heavy metals now supports native plants and wildlife, to the Queens Botanical Garden, in Flushing, N.Y., where harvested rainwater feeds into ornamental water gardens, and gray water from sinks, dishwaters and showers is cleansed by plants and used to flush toilets.
      add
  8. doubleton
    • 2009 January 8, Phillip Alder, “Part 1 of an Experiment, Ending in a Trump Coup”, New York Times:
      If she had had the doubleton ace of diamonds and a low club, she would have made a four-club splinter bid, showing four-card spade support, the values for game and a singleton or void in clubs.
      add
  9. familylike
  10. galvanizingly
    • 2009 January 8, Alastair Macaulay, “The Twirling Kaleidoscope That Is Balanchine”, New York Times:
      Yet who does not feel how galvanizingly “Temperaments” metamorphoses from that first theme pas de deux to its massed-ranks we-have-liftoff finale?
      add
  11. gavaging
    • 2009 January 8, Mike Albo, “Of-the-Moment, Yet So Five Months Ago”, New York Times:
      If the Panic of ’08 had never happened, and the city kept gavaging itself on luxury, there would be plenty of other delis transformed into purple-colored dandy stores like this one.
      add
  12. hipsterdom
    • 2009 January 8, David Colman, “Inching Its Way Back Onto the Lip”, New York Times:
      The beard, that onetime symbol of rural cluelessness, has become a badge of urban hipsterdom.
      add
  13. homebuilding
    • 2009 January 8, Robbie Brown, “Hard Times Find Replica of White House for Sale”, New York Times:
      The forced sale of one of the city’s most expensive homes, owned by someone who made his fortune in homebuilding, makes clear the widespread nature of the real estate collapse.
      add
  14. longleaf
    • 2009 January 8, Anne Raver, “How Green Is Your Garden? A New Rating System May Tell You”, New York Times:
      There were chokeberry bushes loaded with red berries; beautyberry full of purple fruit; and a variety of evergreens, including pond pine, longleaf pine and the familiar Eastern red cedar, with waxy blue-gray berries that attract flocks of cedar waxwings.
      add
  15. managements
  16. massager
    • 2009 January 8, Ruth La Ferla, “Toy Story, the Adult Version”, New York Times:
      Lelo (pronounced lay-low), a company based in Sweden, is reporting a run on the Gigi, a rose-colored rechargeable vibrator shaped like an overfed spoon ($109), and the Nea ($89), a palm-size massager billed as “full of toe-curling promise,” shaped much like a wireless computer mouse.
      add
  17. multitentacled
    • 2009 January 8, Ruth La Ferla, “Toy Story, the Adult Version”, New York Times:
      � Sellers maintain that sex trinkets have not been affected by the recession that has hurt other segments of the multitentacled sex entertainment industry.
      add
  18. nonmovie
    • 2009 January 8, David Pogue, “Many Ways to Plug in to Tech Savings”, New York Times:
      That’s good, because the on-demand movies aren’t very recent.) The sacrifice: You’re also losing the nonmovie stuff on HBO , the dramatic series and so on; then again, why not get those on Netflix DVDs?
      add
  19. overgroom
    • 2009 January 8, David Colman, “Splitting Hairs”, New York Times:
      � To that end, you don’t want to overgroom.
      add
  20. overplucking
    • 2009 January 8, Laura Holson, “Working Toward Veronica Lake”, New York Times:
      Brows should be sculpted, but not severe (no overplucking), with a high arch.
      add
  21. overzealousness
    • 2009 January 8, Nicholas D. Kristof, “The Gaza Boomerang”, New York Times:
      Many Gazans scorn Fatah as corrupt and incompetent, and they dislike Hamas’s overzealousness and repression.
      add
  22. pretournament
  23. procedurally
    • 2009 January 8, Gail Collins, “The Illinois Senator Checklist”, New York Times:
      “People ask a lot of times why we have to do things procedurally in the Senate,” he said, arguing for Rules Committee hearings.
      add
  24. quirkinesses
  25. retile
    • 2009 January 8, Marianne Rohrlich, “Bottoms Up, Then Redo the Bathroom”, New York Times:
      Trend USA’s new mosaic tile offers an eco-friendly way to retile a floor or wall, indoors or out.
      add
  26. rewatchable
    • 2009 January 8, Alastair Macaulay, “The Twirling Kaleidoscope That Is Balanchine”, New York Times:
      No ballets are more rewatchable than Balanchine’s: to return to them, even after decades of acquaintance, is usually to recognize new points that you’d previously looked at without really seeing.
      add
  27. roisterous
    • 2009 January 8, Ben Sisario, “Addicted to Peter Lorre (That Voice, Those Eyes)”, New York Times:
      As leader of the World/Inferno Friendship Society, a Brooklyn band that mixes Weimar-style cabaret and roisterous ska-punk, he is the driving force behind “Addicted to Bad Ideas: Peter Lorre’s 20th Century,” a self-described punk songspiel that is part of the Public Theater ’s Under the Radar festival, including a performance at Webster Hall in the East Village on Friday.
      add
  28. semiliteracy
    • 2009 January 8, Janet Maslin, “A 5th Gospel Can Be Like a 5th Wheel”, New York Times:
      �) He encounters spectacular displays of semiliteracy (“once he gets his ear cut off and sees the crucifixtion, thats basicly it.
      add
  29. slackerly
    • 2009 January 8, David Colman, “Inching Its Way Back Onto the Lip”, New York Times:
      This has grown to include a spectrum of variations, from a week’s slackerly growth to a handsome Czar Nicholas II beard to a full-blown Rutherford B.
      add
  30. slicked
    • 2009 January 8, Michael Kimmelman, “A Berliner’s Portraits of People and Her Familiar, and Foreign, Home”, New York Times:
      Red-faced, in red jacket and slicked hair, Joyce suddenly emerges from the thickets of his prose; Pasternak, at the writers’ congress, is no longer the disillusioned Communist (“the weeping Bolshevik” was Nabokov’s phrase) but a handsome, beaming poet.
      add
  31. songspiel
    • 2009 January 8, Ben Sisario, “Addicted to Peter Lorre (That Voice, Those Eyes)”, New York Times:
      As leader of the World/Inferno Friendship Society, a Brooklyn band that mixes Weimar-style cabaret and roisterous ska-punk, he is the driving force behind “Addicted to Bad Ideas: Peter Lorre’s 20th Century,” a self-described punk songspiel that is part of the Public Theater ’s Under the Radar festival, including a performance at Webster Hall in the East Village on Friday.
      add
  32. sporters
    • 2009 January 8, David Colman, “Inching Its Way Back Onto the Lip”, New York Times:
      But today, the mustache cannot shake its ties to the sexy-yet-buffoonish machismo of the mid-1970s, epitomized by Burt Reynolds, Sam Elliott and the Village People, ’stache sporters all.
      add
  33. subrules
    • 2009 January 8, Michelle Slatalla, “Two Can Play That Game”, New York Times:
      This led to a set of rules (play cannot begin before crossing East Blithedale Avenue), then subrules (“crossing” means reaching the always arguable halfway point of the avenue) and, finally, arcane exceptions to the rules (the yellow Mini Cooper with the vanity plate that says “Muelita” can be called anywhere, at any time).
      add
  34. sunglass
    • 2009 January 8, Mike Albo, “Of-the-Moment, Yet So Five Months Ago”, New York Times:
      They trekked through Europe, discovering designers like Melinda Gloss and the Italian sunglass manufacturer LGR, with whom they secured exclusive United States representation.
      add
  35. ultraelegant
    • 2009 January 8, Alastair Macaulay, “The Twirling Kaleidoscope That Is Balanchine”, New York Times:
      Balanchine’s production gives us images and steps that would never have occurred in 1774, and yet on one level “Chaconne” is a distillation of the French Baroque spirit in all its ultraelegant subtlety.
      add
  36. undercounted
  37. unkemptitude
    • 2009 January 8, David Colman, “Splitting Hairs”, New York Times:
      � Jason Lee’s facial hair styling in “My Name Is Earl” may be on the extreme side, but it conveys the idea that unkemptitude is key.
      add
  38. unpushed
  39. yesss

Sequestered[edit]

  1. survivants -> French only?
    • 2009 January 8, Michael Kimmelman, “A Berliner’s Portraits of People and Her Familiar, and Foreign, Home”, New York Times:
      She added: “The few survivants of our generation, they are now the most ‘anrüchige’ ” (disreputable) “crowd for the fact that they hadn’t been Nazis and are therefore ‘écarté’ ” (isolated) “by the Americans as not reliable.
      add