User:Visviva/NYT 20090328

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This is a list of lowercase non-hyphenated single words found in the 2009-03-28 issue of the New York Times which did not have English entries in the English Wiktionary when this list was created (2009-03-28).

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66358 tokens ‧ 48881 valid lowercase tokens ‧ 7335 types ‧ 21 (~ 0.286%) words before cleaning ‧ 

2009-03-28[edit]

  1. babblingly
    • 2009 March 28, Joseph Tartakovsky, “Pun for the Ages”, New York Times:
      The true punster’s mind cycles through homophones in search of a quip the way small children delight in rhymes or experiment babblingly with language.
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  2. bangy
    • 2009 March 28, Vivien Schweitzer, “In With a Gentle Bach, Out With a Bold Stravinsky”, New York Times:
      In less capable hands this passionate work can sound bangy, but Mr. Volodin nailed the chords with jackhammer precision without resorting to pounding the keyboard.
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  3. bankless
    • 2009 March 28, Shaila Dewan, “A Small Town Loses a Pillar: Its Only Bank”, New York Times:
      Since no other bank had a branch in the county, two other banks had set up tables on East Main Street to entice the newly bankless — one by means of little stuffed ducks, the other with tricolor highlighters emblazoned with the bank logo.
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  4. boulster
    • 2009 March 28, Edward Rothstein, “Catching Some Z’s in Days of Yore”, New York Times:
      That, though, may have been the lure that Richard Braithwaite self-mockingly invoked by calling his 1640 book on display here “a boulster lecture.”
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  5. braine
    • 2009 March 28, Edward Rothstein, “Catching Some Z’s in Days of Yore”, New York Times:
      Throughout the exhibition there are recipes and counsel: how to sleep (not on the “backe” for it “hurteth the braine and memorie”), when to sleep (“sleeping at noone is very dangerous”), how to ensure sleep (“take a little Camphire, and mingle it with some womans milke”), how to make beds (feathers “hath a near affinity with the Nature of Bugs”) and how to control dreams (rub your temples with lapwing’s blood).
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  6. cataloger *
    • 2009 March 28, Robin Pogrebin, “A Tug of War Over Robert Motherwell”, New York Times:
      Dueling legal complaints filed on the same day in different New York courts present strikingly contradictory portrayals of Joan Banach, who for 10 years was a personal curator and cataloger for the Abstract Expressionist artist Robert Motherwell.
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  7. dissemblance
  8. incubuses
    • 2009 March 28, Edward Rothstein, “Catching Some Z’s in Days of Yore”, New York Times:
      There is so much more to worry about than we moderns acknowledge, not just the incubuses and succubi who might bring on nightmares.
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  9. meanes
    • 2009 March 28, Edward Rothstein, “Catching Some Z’s in Days of Yore”, New York Times:
      “This wife a wondrous racket meanes to keepe,” Braithwaite writes, as she hectors her spouse in bed.
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  10. meate
    • 2009 March 28, Edward Rothstein, “Catching Some Z’s in Days of Yore”, New York Times:
      In the handsomely designed companion sourcebook for the show, William Vaughan is cited (in 1612) explaining that after eating meat, a person should sleep on his right side until the food “be descended from the mouth of the stomack (which is on the left side),” and that then the left side is preferable “that the meate may be more easily sodden and digested in a more hot and fleshly place.”
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  11. northside
    • 2009 March 28, Micheline Maynard, “Detroit Faces Its Critics With Anger and Tears”, New York Times:
      “Detroit is a city that makes things,” said Mary Scheible, a native Detroiter and college guidance counselor at Loyola High , an all-male school in a gritty northside neighborhood.
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  12. punlessness
    • 2009 March 28, Joseph Tartakovsky, “Pun for the Ages”, New York Times:
      Mark Twain’s first book, “The Celebrated Jumping Frog of Calaveras County,” enamored reviewers with its punlessness.
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  13. seemes
  14. shalle
    • 2009 March 28, Edward Rothstein, “Catching Some Z’s in Days of Yore”, New York Times:
      “Take the heart of an Ape, and lay it under your head when you go to bed, so that it touch your head, and you shalle see marvelous things.”
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  15. stomack
    • 2009 March 28, Edward Rothstein, “Catching Some Z’s in Days of Yore”, New York Times:
      In the handsomely designed companion sourcebook for the show, William Vaughan is cited (in 1612) explaining that after eating meat, a person should sleep on his right side until the food “be descended from the mouth of the stomack (which is on the left side),” and that then the left side is preferable “that the meate may be more easily sodden and digested in a more hot and fleshly place.”
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  16. unhousebroken
    • 2009 March 28, Gail Collins, “How to Train a Governor”, New York Times:
      The minority party you’re emasculating today may be the majority tomorrow, and it’s better they not be totally unhousebroken.
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  17. weaponlike
    • 2009 March 28, Claudia La Rocco, “Toying With Sacred Cows, From Catwalk to Cosmos”, New York Times:
      Clad in weaponlike spike heels, stretch leathery pants and a fuzzy green hoodie, she swaggers and staggers down a light-encircled catwalk of fake grass, filmed, attended to and restrained by Omagbitse Omagbemi and Brandin Steffensen.
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Sequestered[edit]

  1. womans
    • 2009 March 28, Edward Rothstein, “Catching Some Z’s in Days of Yore”, New York Times:
      Throughout the exhibition there are recipes and counsel: how to sleep (not on the “backe” for it “hurteth the braine and memorie”), when to sleep (“sleeping at noone is very dangerous”), how to ensure sleep (“take a little Camphire, and mingle it with some womans milke”), how to make beds (feathers “hath a near affinity with the Nature of Bugs”) and how to control dreams (rub your temples with lapwing’s blood).
      add