User:Visviva/NYT 20090127

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This is a list of lowercase non-hyphenated single words found in the 2009-01-27 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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91314 tokens ‧ 68605 valid lowercase tokens ‧ 8713 types ‧ 44 (~ 0.505%) words before cleaning ‧ 

2009-01-27[edit]

  1. antiviolence
    • 2009 January 27, Stephanie Clifford, “Teaching Teenagers About Harassment”, New York Times:
      And one-quarter of teenagers in relationships say they have been called names or harassed by their partner through cellphones and text messages, according to a study commissioned by the clothing company Liz Claiborne , which sponsors antiviolence programs .
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  2. arialike
    • 2009 January 27, Allan Kozinn, “A Spirited Baroque Group Explores the Church Sonata”, New York Times:
      Biber, for example, was represented by the Partia in B minor from “Harmonia Artificiosa-Ariosa” (1696), with its arialike Praeludium and its galloping final Gigue, and the bright-hued Pars V from “Mensa Sonora” (1681).
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  3. bapineuzumab
    • 2009 January 27, Natasha Singer, “In Wyeth, Pfizer Sees a Drug Pipeline”, New York Times:
      While the deal has the potential to turn Pfizer into a vaccine and biologics powerhouse, it also has potential pitfalls in the form of bapineuzumab, a Wyeth biologic drug for Alzheimer’s disease that is in clinical studies.
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  4. biotherapeutics
    • 2009 January 27, Natasha Singer, “In Wyeth, Pfizer Sees a Drug Pipeline”, New York Times:
      “We want to become a leader in biotherapeutics and vaccines,” Jeffrey B. Kindler , Pfizer’s chief executive, said Monday at the Manhattan news conference where the deal was announced.
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  5. bulbar
    • 2009 January 27, Barron H. Lerner, “A Life Changed but Not Destroyed by Polio”, New York Times:
      When she began to have trouble breathing, a sign of severe bulbar polio, she was taken by ambulance to another hospital.
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  6. cimbalom
    • 2009 January 27, “Music in Review”, New York Times:
      With Ivan Fischer, the orchestra’s music director, as host, the evening began with actual Gypsy folk music, with Oszkar Okros playing cimbalom (a large sort of zither, pungent and twangy).
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  7. cookstove
    • 2009 January 27, Henry Fountain, “Study Pinpoints the Main Source of Asia’s Brown Cloud”, New York Times:
      The findings suggest that controls on agricultural burning and improvements in cookstove technology to allow for more complete combustion could make as much of a difference, if not more, in lightening the skies over South Asia as efforts to restrict cars or build cleaner-burning power plants.
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  8. cultlike
    • 2009 January 27, Michiko Kakutani, “An Egotistical Architect as Seen by His Women”, New York Times:
      Like Kinsey in “The Inner Circle,” Wright emerges in “The Women” as a cultlike figure, presiding over the lives of apprentices and followers with the arrogance of a man who regards himself as a demigod.
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  9. defamiliarize
    • 2009 January 27, David Brooks, “What Life Asks of Us”, New York Times:
      The aim of a liberal education” the report declared, “is to unsettle presumptions, to defamiliarize the familiar, to reveal what is going on beneath and behind appearances, to disorient young people and to help them to find ways to reorient themselves.”
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  10. delusionary
    • 2009 January 27, Bob Herbert, “The Same Old Song”, New York Times:
      Are they so divorced from reality that in their delusionary state they honestly believe we need more of their tax cuts for the rich and their other forms of plutocratic irresponsibility, the very things that got us to this deplorable state?
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  11. dismayingly
    • 2009 January 27, Abigail Zuger, M.d., “Reality Intrudes on an Undercover Mental Patient”, New York Times:
      Back in 1887, another intrepid New York-based female reporter had exactly the same idea; she wrote for Joseph Pulitzer’s New York World under the byline Nellie Bly, got herself committed to the Blackwell’s Island insane asylum for 10 days, and found conditions that are dismayingly echoed in Ms. Vincent’s book.
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  12. gadgety
    • 2009 January 27, Dennis Overbye, “Elevating Science, Elevating Democracy”, New York Times:
      These are the unabashedly pragmatic working principles that guide the buzzing, testing, poking, probing, argumentative, gossiping, gadgety, joking, dreaming and tendentious cloud of activity — the writer and biologist Lewis Thomas once likened it to an anthill — that is slowly and thoroughly penetrating every nook and cranny of the world.
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  13. hamachi
    • 2009 January 27, Melena Ryzik, “A Band Moves Away From the Style It Helped Make Mainstream”, New York Times:
      Over an elaborate lunch — kimchi and other pickled vegetables, East and West Coast oysters, pork and shitake mushroom buns, noodle soups and hamachi with beet purée — he and Mr. McCarthy discussed their attempts to sidestep the clichés of postpunk stardom while still making a record people could dance, and debauch themselves, to.
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  14. incurables
    • 2009 January 27, Abigail Zuger, M.d., “Reality Intrudes on an Undercover Mental Patient”, New York Times:
      The staff comprises Teflon-slick professionals and brutish aides; the food is unappetizing, the bathrooms are dirty, the attempts at therapy are cursory, and a heavy reliance on major tranquilizers leaves the patients, many of them street-living incurables, barely conscious.
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  15. megamerger
    • 2009 January 27, Duff Wilson, “For Pfizer, a Big Deal and a Test”, New York Times:
      After announcing the $68 billion megamerger with Wyeth on Monday morning, Pfizer ’s chief executive, Jeffrey B. Kindler , did not have much time to celebrate.
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  16. melodramatist
    • 2009 January 27, Dave Kehr, “New DVDs: Romance Classics”, New York Times:
      The only clues in Daves’s filmography to his latent talent as a melodramatist lie among his credits as a screenwriter: four scripts for Frank Borzage , including the outstanding “Stranded” (1935), as well as a contribution to Leo McCarey ’s sublime “Love Affair” (1939), which McCarey himself remade as “An Affair to Remember” in 1957.
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  17. microalgae
    • 2009 January 27, Elaine Sciolino, “From a Portuguese Marsh, Salt, the Traditional Way”, New York Times:
      OLHÃO, Portugal — In the early 1990s, João Navalho, a microbiologist fresh out of graduate school, came to the salt marshes in the Algarve region with a handful of young partners to grow and harvest microalgae.
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  18. nonguaranteed
  19. overcomplication
    • 2009 January 27, John F. Burns, “BBC Assailed for Refusing to Carry Gaza Appeal”, New York Times:
      “The thing that worries me,” he added, “is that there is now an overcomplication of regulation and compliance and policy, and that in the course of that, common sense, and, I regret to say, humanity, seem to have been left behind.”
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  20. ribavirin
    • 2009 January 27, Dennis Hevesi, “Martin Delaney, 63, AIDS Activist, Dies”, New York Times:
      When he heard about a cold remedy, ribavirin, that was being smuggled from Mexico because it had been found to help strengthen the immune system, Mr. Delaney made a several smuggling runs to Tijuana.
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  21. salicorne
  22. scratchboard
    • 2009 January 27, Motoko Rich, “‘The Graveyard Book’ Wins Newbery Medal”, New York Times:
      Ms. Krommes, 53, who has been illustrating books for 10 years, said she used the so-called scratchboard technique to make the drawings for “The House in the Night,” published by Houghton Mifflin Books for Children.
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  23. ultraclean
    • 2009 January 27, Jane E. Brody, “Babies Know: A Little Dirt Is Good for You”, New York Times:
      “Children raised in an ultraclean environment,” he added, “are not being exposed to organisms that help them develop appropriate immune regulatory circuits.”
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  24. unprogrammed
    • 2009 January 27, Jane E. Brody, “Babies Know: A Little Dirt Is Good for You”, New York Times:
      One leading researcher, Dr. Joel V. Weinstock, the director of gastroenterology and hepatology at Tufts Medical Center in Boston, said in an interview that the immune system at birth “is like an unprogrammed computer.
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  25. unredressed
    • 2009 January 27, Adam Liptak, “Court Expands Ability to Sue in Sexual Harassment Investigations”, New York Times:
      Justice Stephen G. Breyer , writing for a unanimous court, quoted a 1949 decision from Judge Learned Hand to explain the reasoning behind that protection: “It has been thought in the end better to leave unredressed the wrongs done by dishonest officers than to subject those who try to do their duty to the constant dread of retaliation.”
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  26. whipworm
    • 2009 January 27, Jane E. Brody, “Babies Know: A Little Dirt Is Good for You”, New York Times:
      Dr. Elliott said that in Argentina, researchers found that patients with multiple sclerosis who were infected with the human whipworm had milder cases and fewer flare-ups of their disease over a period of four and a half years.
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  27. whipworms
    • 2009 January 27, Jane E. Brody, “Babies Know: A Little Dirt Is Good for You”, New York Times:
      And pig whipworms, which reside only briefly in the human intestinal tract, have had “good effects” in treating the inflammatory bowel diseases, Crohn’s disease and ulcerative colitis , he said.
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Sequestered[edit]

  1. acousticy
    • 2009 January 27, Melena Ryzik, “A Band Moves Away From the Style It Helped Make Mainstream”, New York Times:
      But though the band added more keyboards, bass (“It’s nice to be the lead onstage occasionally, so that I can show off a bit,” Mr. Hardy wrote in an e-mail message), unusual instrumentation, echoes of dub and even an acousticy ballad, “Tonight” will sound familiar to Franz fans, with Mr. Kapranos again singing disco songs about girls and hedonistic behavior.
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  2. hexapus
  3. saudade
    • 2009 January 27, Stephen Holden, “More Pages From a Songbook That Grows Bigger by the Evening”, New York Times:
      For the Jobim bossa nova classics, the singing and arrangements maintained a formality that subverted the essence of a fluid, sensual and intimate jazz style drenched in the indefinable sadness known as saudade.
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  4. salinas