User:Visviva/NYT 20090114

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This is a list of lowercase non-hyphenated single words found in the 2009-01-14 issue of the New York Times which did not have English entries in the English Wiktionary when this list was created.

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59247 tokens ‧ 42853 valid lowercase tokens ‧ 6585 types ‧ 32 (~ 0.486%) words before cleaning ‧ 22 (~ 0.334%) accepted words

2009-01-14[edit]

  1. arrestingly
    • 2009 January 14, Ben Brantley And Jason Zinoman, “In Festival, Biography, Beckett and Blues”, New York Times:
      The tag still fits the arrestingly paradoxical presence of this performance artist, whose “County of Kings: The Beautiful Struggle” is part of the Public Theater ’s Under the Radar festival.
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  2. bao
    • 2009 January 14, Florence Fabricant, “There’s Something New Inside”, New York Times:
      Clockwise from top left: Vietnamese fish with turmeric and onions on baguettes; Asian lobster rolls with fried shallots; braised pork belly in bao buns; grilled flank steak on sesame rolls.
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  3. ceviche
    • 2009 January 14, Florence Fabricant, “Off the Menu”, New York Times:
      ONDA Raymond Mohan, who was the chef and owner of Plantain in Midtown, is taking his South American style to the South Street Seaport, where he will serve ceviche, chicken curry empanadas, Lima-style chicken and yucca fries.
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  4. countercomplaints
    • 2009 January 14, Andrew E. Kramer, “Gas Dispute Runs Deeper Than Pipes, Experts Say”, New York Times:
      The latest agreement collapsed Tuesday, in a familiar cacophony of complaints and countercomplaints, and again over a seemingly trivial issue.
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  5. empanadas
    • 2009 January 14, Florence Fabricant, “Off the Menu”, New York Times:
      ONDA Raymond Mohan, who was the chef and owner of Plantain in Midtown, is taking his South American style to the South Street Seaport, where he will serve ceviche, chicken curry empanadas, Lima-style chicken and yucca fries.
      add
  6. frother
    • 2009 January 14, Harold Mcgee, “For a Tastier Wine, the Next Trick Involves ...”, New York Times:
      There is a battery-powered frother, and a small glass channel that adds turbulence and air bubbles as the wine flows through it from the bottle into the glass.
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  7. infelicitously
    • 2009 January 14, Manohla Dargis, “Star Log: Trippy Sci-Fi Mash-Up Alert!”, New York Times:
      By turns absorbing, confounding, exhausting and altogether stranger and more rib-ticklingly funny than most fiction, Craig Baldwin’s infelicitously titled and cacophonous provocation, “Mock Up on Mu,” comes close to defying categorization.
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  8. maximalist
  9. nonpartisanship
    • 2009 January 14, “The A.C.L.U. and Politics”, New York Times:
      The incident was about an organization’s preserving its reputation for nonpartisanship, not curbing the free speech of its employees.
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  10. nonscholarship
    • 2009 January 14, Mark Viera, “Athletes and Colleges Feel a Recruiting Pinch”, New York Times:
      Coaches have had to answer tough questions about the financial assistance available to nonscholarship athletes.
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  11. outexecuted
  12. paralyzer
    • 2009 January 14, Natasha Singer, “Love the Eyelashes. Who Is Your Doctor?”, New York Times:
      Allergan , the company that turned an obscure muscle paralyzer for eyelid spasms, Botox , into a blockbuster wrinkle smoother, hopes to perform cosmetic alchemy yet again.
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  13. phantasmagorically
    • 2009 January 14, Jeffrey Goldberg, “Why Israel Can’t Make Peace With Hamas”, New York Times:
      What a phantasmagorically strange conflict the Arab-Israeli war had become!
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  14. poeticized
    • 2009 January 14, Ben Brantley And Jason Zinoman, “In Festival, Biography, Beckett and Blues”, New York Times:
      His poeticized version of a news flash about the advent of AIDS (the disease that killed his mother) electrifies, as it should, like unexpected lightning.
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  15. rapmeister
    • 2009 January 14, Ben Brantley And Jason Zinoman, “In Festival, Biography, Beckett and Blues”, New York Times:
      Tracing his path from baby crack dealer to Broadway rapmeister, Mr. Andersen gracefully shimmies in and out of the identities he assumed to survive in locations that include the apartment he shared with his drug-addicted mother; a Manhattan ballet school; a county jail in Ohio; and Rikers Island .
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  16. repressuring
    • 2009 January 14, Andrew E. Kramer, “Gas Dispute Runs Deeper Than Pipes, Experts Say”, New York Times:
      But rather than repressuring the Ukrainian pipeline system for exports, Russia’s gas monopoly, Gazprom , ordered a single test shipment to see if it would pass through Ukraine to Europe, through a pipeline that was being used to supply the Ukrainian city of Odessa.
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  17. semiliterate
    • 2009 January 14, Alissa J. Rubin And Sam Dagher, “Changes in Iraq Election Law Weaken Quota for Women”, New York Times:
      Early on, when the law was being drafted, there was ambitious talk about banning the use of mosques for anything related to campaigns and prohibiting the use of religious figures and slogans, which are powerful in Iraq, especially in the vast rural south, where some people are only semiliterate.
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  18. statelet
    • 2009 January 14, Steven Erlanger And Michael Slackman, “Israel Says Hamas Is Damaged, Not Destroyed”, New York Times:
      Egypt talks to Hamas but is not eager to see the radical Islamic group succeed in running a small statelet next door.
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  19. stonings
  20. torcetrapib
    • 2009 January 14, Duff Wilson, “Pfizer Plans to Lay Off Researchers”, New York Times:
      A follow-up cholesterol drug, torcetrapib, failed in 2006 when it was linked to cardiovascular disease and death in clinical trials, leaving a gash in Pfizer’s pipeline.
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  21. tortas
    • 2009 January 14, Florence Fabricant, “There’s Something New Inside”, New York Times:
      And in Chicago, Rick Bayless, an owner of Frontera Grill and Topolobampo, plans to open Xoco, serving Mexican tortas, in the spring.
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  22. untrain
    • 2009 January 14, Patrick Healy, “Where Ballet Is a Boy Thing”, New York Times:
      The 11 girls — ranging in age from 7 to 18 — are all trained dancers in real life who, for the purposes of “Billy Elliot,” must untrain themselves for each performance and dance with two very left feet.
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Sequestered[edit]