User:Visviva/NYT 20090405

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This is a list of lowercase non-hyphenated single words found in the 2009-04-05 issue of the New York Times which did not have English entries in the English Wiktionary when this list was created (2009-08-19).

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179668 tokens ‧ 132229 valid lowercase tokens ‧ 12899 types ‧ 52 (~ 0.403%) words before cleaning ‧ 

2009-04-05[edit]

  1. barbacoa *
    • 2009 April 5, Rachel Kushner, “Failed States”, New York Times:
      Legalities aside, Usnavy can’t build a barbacoa because his ceiling is occupied by the family’s one valued possession: a Tiffany-like stained-glass chandelier, nearly seven feet wide, brought from his hometown near Guantánamo once upon a time.
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  2. battiness
    • 2009 April 5, Charles Isherwood, “Celebroadway!”, New York Times:
      And while Ms. Ebersole doesn’t quite nail the silken Coward style as Mr. Everett and Ms. Atkinson do, she is such a gifted master of her own battiness that it would be churlish to complain.
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  3. bloggerati
    • 2009 April 5, Jan Hoffman, “Commoner Captures Princess, Blog Version”, New York Times:
      That’s why the bloggerati pounced gleefully last week on the news that one of their own had fallen in love with a commoner, er, commenter.
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  4. bondlike
    • 2009 April 5, Paul J. Lim, “When Nest Eggs Change Colors”, New York Times:
      For example, a vast majority — 78 percent — of the 401(k) assets that were removed from stocks in February went into guaranteed investment contracts or stable-value funds, which invest in bonds and bondlike instruments that are insured against losses by an insurance company.
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  5. burdensomely
    • 2009 April 5, Liesl Schillinger, “Monkey See? Monkey, Do Tell”, New York Times:
      On this and other shows, and in her 2008 biography, “sTori Telling,” Tori Spelling freely discusses her “complicated” relationship with her mother, her distress at the will, and her burdensomely privileged childhood.
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  6. canoodlings
    • 2009 April 5, Jesse Mckinley, “Order a Mai Tai and Save Paradise”, New York Times:
      Sure enough, with dark wood walls, thatched overhangs and a formidable totem at the front desk, the Tonga Room has also been the site of more than a few clandestine canoodlings, some of which were immortalized by Herb Caen, the famed San Francisco Chronicle columnist, who trumpeted the room’s happy hour and its famously strong mai tai.
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  7. chicago *
    • 2009 April 5, Tyler Kepner, “Rays Crashed the Party, and Don’t Plan to Leave”, New York Times:
      The defending champion chicago White Sox , who beat the Minnesota Twins in a one-game playoff last season , have shed several pricey veterans whose production had slipped.
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  8. clockers
    • 2009 April 5, Nelson George, “Strangers on His Street”, New York Times:
      First, there were the working-class people who drank at Frank’s bar on Fulton Street, ate Sunday brunch at Two Steps Down on Dekalb Avenue and avoided eye contact with the minor-league clockers selling crack cocaine and marijuana outside a bodega on Lafayette near Fort Greene Place.
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  9. deadeye
    • 2009 April 5, Elsa Dixler, “Paperback Row”, New York Times:
      . can nail a contemporary type, scene or artifact with deadeye accuracy.”
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  10. diplomaed
    • 2009 April 5, “Frames of Mind”, New York Times:
      In June 1959, I bought Snow’s “Two Cultures and the Scientific Revolution” and read it with the kind of delighted assent that only a newly diplomaed graduate of a comprehensive liberal arts high school might muster.
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  11. feedable
    • 2009 April 5, Virginia Heffernan, “I Hate My iPhone”, New York Times:
      I didn’t fantasize about its features, as I did with the feedable Baby Alive doll when I was 6 or with my first Macintosh, when I was 19.
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  12. flaglets
    • 2009 April 5, Christoph Peters, “No Hurt Feelings in Germany”, New York Times:
      Given the present crisis and empty coffers, working meetings geared toward results are more appropriate for politicians than a program of touristy forays, throngs waving flaglets and bulletproof glass, the whole culminating in a neo-feudal state banquet.
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  13. forebodingly
    • 2009 April 5, Joseph O’Neill, “I’ll Go On”, New York Times:
      Rather more forebodingly, the volume ends with a letter, dated June 10, 1940, regarding a billiards game the following Friday.
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  14. gris *
    • 2009 April 5, Howard G. Goldberg, “2007 Gentil, a Good Year”, New York Times:
      The dry, pure-flavored 2007 Gentil gracefully combines the nuances of gewürztraminer, pinot gris, riesling, pinot blanc and sylvaner grapes.
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  15. guanciale *
    • 2009 April 5, Kris Ensminger, “Uptown Latitude”, New York Times:
      His menu takes sensible liberties with Italian classics, like tonnarelli carbonara style with crispy guanciale, artichokes and curry.
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  16. heterodoxies
    • 2009 April 5, Zev Chafets, “Obama’s Rabbi”, New York Times:
      Many American Jews regard the very concept as an oxymoron, or even, given the heterodoxies of much Black Jewish theology, some sort of heresy.
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  17. hyperverbal
    • 2009 April 5, Mark Harris, “Fifth Alarm for That Haunted Fireman”, New York Times:
      If it haunts him, it’s going to haunt his alter ego. Mr. Leary, 51, who is also a producer of the show, isn’t Tommy Gavin, but the resemblance is no accident: both men are Irish-Americans, lapsed Catholics, sometime hockey players and prone to hyperverbal explosions of caustic wit.
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  18. idolizer
    • 2009 April 5, Joe Sexton, “The Thrilla Continues to Thrill”, New York Times:
      But he does pretty good work to the body of the Ali image, and it was a fairly humiliating read for me, an Ali idolizer stuck back in that night in 1975.
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  19. incog
  20. lispy
    • 2009 April 5, Michael Cieply, “Comedy Is Hard, but Not for Him”, New York Times:
      In the new film a lispy Hank Azaria plays Kah Mun Rah, an Egyptian prince who finds limitless potential in a 19-museum complex whose exhibits range from Ivan the Terrible to Oscar the Grouch.
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  21. loblolly pine
    • 2009 April 5, Karen Crouse, “Norman and Son Re-embrace a Legacy Together”, New York Times:
      HOUSTON — The son’s childhood memories of Augusta National are colored less by stately loblolly pines than by thickets of polyester pant legs.
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  22. multicivilizational
    • 2009 April 5, Elsa Dixler, “Paperback Row”, New York Times:
      This sweeping survey of contemporary geopolitics argues that we are on the cusp of a new world order — “a multipolar and multicivilizational world of three distinct superpowers competing on a planet of shrinking resources.”
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  23. musique *
    • 2009 April 5, Winter Miller, “In Love With Low-Fi Sass and Holy Music”, New York Times:
      ARMED with her nom de musique, Bat for Lashes, the British singer Natasha Kahn introduces an alter ego named Pearl, and lets the two forces — one other-worldly, one femme fatale — spar on her sophomore album, “Two Suns” (Astralwerks/EMI).
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  24. nonzoned
    • 2009 April 5, Teri Karush Rogers, “Don’t Move Until the School Secretary Gives the O.K.”, New York Times:
      You can also hire a consultant to guide you through the process of selection, tours and residency requirements, as well as nonzoned options like gifted and talented programs (send an e-mail request to Insideschools for a list of consultants).
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  25. oldfangled
    • 2009 April 5, Jonathan Miles, “A Splash of Incognito”, New York Times:
      Made from hand-harvested agave hearts roasted over a mesquite fire, Sombra seems a fitting partner for Chartreuse, with its producers’ similar adherence to oldfangled tradition.
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  26. overborrowed
  27. postgenocide
    • 2009 April 5, Jeffrey Gettleman, “A Wound in the Heart of Africa”, New York Times:
      According to Gérard Prunier, everything conspired to turn Congo into a kill zone: a dying dictator; the end of the cold war; Western guilt; and a tough, suspicious, postgenocide, Israel-like Rwanda, whose national ethos, simply stated, was Never Again.
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  28. ranchera *
    • 2009 April 5, Josh Kun, “Mexican Bands Hear Success Calling”, New York Times:
      This is no small news, considering that in the United States regional Mexican music — the term is an industry label that groups together norteño, ranchera, banda and other traditional styles — is responsible for close to 60 percent of all Latin sales, outperforming all other genres of Latin music, including pop and tropical.
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  29. repercussed
    • 2009 April 5, William Safire, “Reset Button”, New York Times:
      Clinton’s usage, on top of those by Biden and Obama, repercussed in Moscow, which caused the Russian president, Dmitri Medvedev , to say, “The surprising term ‘ reset ’ really reflects the essence of the transformations we would like to see.”
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  30. repowered
    • 2009 April 5, William Safire, “Reset Button”, New York Times:
      Reboot , from boot , is rooted in “to pull yourself up by your bootstraps”; it is now applied to a machine, when repowered, that is designed to bring itself to a state where it can again operate on its own.
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  31. rondels
  32. secretarially
    • 2009 April 5, Virginia Heffernan, “I Hate My iPhone”, New York Times:
      I spent my adolescence touch-typing, convinced my life would be passed secretarially, my left pinkie building novelty muscle manning the A. Then the technology changed, and I improvised an inelegant three-finger style for computer keyboards.
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  33. slingball
    • 2009 April 5, Alan Schwarz, “Halladay Is the Blue Jays’ Only Sure Thing”, New York Times:
      While holding best-pitcher status in past years, Randy Johnson had his left-handed slingball, Pedro Martínez had that changeup and flair, Greg Maddux his stiletto control.
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  34. studiedness
    • 2009 April 5, Jan Hoffman, “Commoner Captures Princess, Blog Version”, New York Times:
      The tale of Meade and Ms. Althouse is a cross between the studiedness of a Victorian epistolary courtship —a modern-day Robert Browning googling his dear Elizabeth Barrett — and the wackiness of 21st-century life online.
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  35. superhorizontal
    • 2009 April 5, Cheryl Jensen, “It’s Macho, Without the Men”, New York Times:
      I kept it all very horizontal — and the rear light, I kept it superhorizontal and wide.”
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  36. sylvaner
    • 2009 April 5, Howard G. Goldberg, “2007 Gentil, a Good Year”, New York Times:
      The dry, pure-flavored 2007 Gentil gracefully combines the nuances of gewürztraminer, pinot gris, riesling, pinot blanc and sylvaner grapes.
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  37. thoke
    • 2009 April 5, Kris Ensminger, “Uptown Latitude”, New York Times:
      There is also gin thoke, a salad whose most pointed flavor comes from young ginger roots.
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  38. tonnarelli
    • 2009 April 5, Kris Ensminger, “Uptown Latitude”, New York Times:
      His menu takes sensible liberties with Italian classics, like tonnarelli carbonara style with crispy guanciale, artichokes and curry.
      add
  39. transportive
    • 2009 April 5, Brad Stone, “Is This the Future of the Digital Book?”, New York Times:
      For all the hype and initial success of devices like the Kindle, they threaten to strip traditional books of much of their transportive appeal.
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  40. unbookish
    • 2009 April 5, Claire Tomalin, “A Woman for All Seasons”, New York Times:
      The death of her mother when Margaret was just 6, followed by the arrival of an unbookish stepmother, led to her position as the most important female in her father’s life.
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  41. unscenic
    • 2009 April 5, Mark Harris, “Fifth Alarm for That Haunted Fireman”, New York Times:
      SOMEWHERE in the five boroughs of New York City there may be a less appealing view, but this one is certainly a contender for the prize: the vantage point from the profoundly unscenic Roosevelt Island Bridge, on a dank and blustery March night, as you look straight down into the frigid East River.
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  42. unshrinkable
    • 2009 April 5, Charles Mcgrath, “Fleet Street Scoop on Capitol Hill”, New York Times:
      “State of Play,” in short, seemed so British — and so unshrinkable a story, with characters of unusual depth and complexity — that a number of people involved in the film version weren’t sure at first that boiling it down and moving it to the United States made much sense.
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  43. unvain
    • 2009 April 5, Charles Mcgrath, “Fleet Street Scoop on Capitol Hill”, New York Times:
      Praising Mr. Crowe’s performance, he said: “The great thing about Russell is that he’s so unvain.
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  44. vieni *
    • 2009 April 5, Matthew Gurewitsch, “The Great Mozart Switcheroo”, New York Times:
      This from a virtuoso who made his name tossing off brilliant roulades in Rossini; the aria in question, “Deh vieni alla finestra,” lilting and simple and accompanied by a mandolin, is almost a folk song.
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  45. whackies
    • 2009 April 5, Susan Dominus, “The Past as Peep Show”, New York Times:
      Along the way, the tour highlights some lesser-known figures in New York’s sexual history, among them its premier peep show entrepreneur, Martin Hodas, and the young women who flocked to the city as military groupies during World War II and came to be known as the khaki whackies.
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  46. whens
    • 2009 April 5, Lisa Belkin, “Your Old Man”, New York Times:
      For decades men have been diligently discovering their feminine side, and couples have been announcing “we’re pregnant”; yet the hows and whens of having a baby are still juggled primarily by women.
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  47. yachtboard
    • 2009 April 5, Liesl Schillinger, “Monkey See? Monkey, Do Tell”, New York Times:
      Cheeta swings from vine to vine through le tout Hollywood, from saucy poolside romps with Marlene Dietrich , Mercedes de Acosta, Clark Gable and Clara Bow, to suave yachtboard revels — “a couple of cocktails, some caviar and a good cigar” — with Katharine Hepburn , Humphrey Bogart , and Errol Flynn.
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Sequestered[edit]

  1. baseballl = baseball
  2. beaniecopter
    • 2009 April 5, William Safire, “Reset Button”, New York Times:
      The creator in the 1940s, when he was in high school, was Ray Faraday Nelson, who became a well-known science-fiction novelist and cartoonist and writes on his Web site: “Centuries after all my writings have been forgotten, in some far corner of the galaxy, a beaniecopter will still be spinning.”
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  3. beingreplaced = being replaced
    • 2009 April 5, Steven Heller, “Signs and Portents”, New York Times:
      Examples of these signs are, of course, still found on old buildings all over New York City, but are gradually beingreplaced by more contemporary designs and L.E.D. screens.
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  4. perhapss = perhaps
  5. phudnik