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This is a list of lowercase non-hyphenated single words found in the 2009-04-26 issue of the New York Times which did not have English entries in the English Wiktionary when this list was created (2009-08-19).
Please create these entries if you are able. Feel free to maintain and annotate the list as well. Typos and non-English words can simply be removed. English words which may not qualify for inclusion for any reason can be sequestered at the bottom of the list.
The quotes often provide good usage examples and attestation evidence and, in most cases, should be included in the entry or citation page for the lemma.
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importScript('User:Visviva/pretext.js');When this is done, clicking the "add" link should preload the edit form with a dummy entry including a formatted citation for the passage in question. In some cases a "notemp" link is also provided; this generates a template-free version.
In lists created since 2008-02-03, false blue links (entries that exist but lack an English section) are marked with a "*".
104320 tokens ‧ 77059 valid lowercase tokens ‧ 10513 types ‧ 49 (~ 0.466%) words before cleaning ‧
2009 April 26, Ben Stein, “The Sales Profession: Attention Must Still Be Paid”, New York Times:add
- The fact that so many people in insurance sell you what’s good for you, even when smart alecks are telling you not to buy it, makes their work extremely impressive.
2009 April 26, Chip Brown, “Enlightenment Therapy”, New York Times:add
- For two decades he lectured on the emergence of Western lay Zen, arguing against what he saw as the antiemotional bias of monastic Asian Zen in favor of an approach that integrated psychological experience into meditation practice.
2009 April 26, Donald G. Mcneil Jr., “Students Fall Ill in New York, and Swine Flu Is Likely Cause”, New York Times:add
- If they are seriously ill, especially with lung problems, they should seek medial attention promptly, he said, because antiflu drugs work best if taken in the first 48 hours.
2009 April 26, Mark Ford, “Samurai Critic”, New York Times:add
- Only time will tell if Logan’s gift for spotting a loser is a trustworthy one, and he freely acknowledges that future generations may well view his demolitions of whomever in the same spirit that we now read Francis Jeffrey’s ad hominem attack on Wordsworth or John Wilson Croker’s sneering dismissal of a first volume by a jumped-up Cockney apothecarist, one John Keats.
- campiello *
2009 April 26, Dave Kehr, “Nagisa Oshima’s Realm of Restraint and Precision”, New York Times:add
- Explaining that the old man has gone to Tokyo for work, the lovers enjoy three diminishingly blissful years together, until the forces of order belatedly show up in the figure of a goofy, accident-prone inspector from the city (Takuzo Kawatani).
2009 April 26, Jon Pareles, “Guitars and a New Jerseyan Scream”, New York Times:add
- In the era of unlimited multitracking, Anni Rossi’s “Rockwell” (4AD) is a solo album that feels like one: an exercise in austerity, recorded in a single day. Ms. Rossi accompanies her clear, confident voice with her viola plucked or bowed or strummed abetted by bare-bones drumming and an occasional cello or keyboard.
2009 April 26, Nathan Ward, “The Spy of Cadman Plaza”, New York Times:add
- The older man, who had rented space on Mr. Silverman’s floor in Ovington Studios, a seven-story building of artist studios near Cadman Plaza on the edge of Brooklyn Heights, introduced himself as Emil Goldfus, a retired photofinisher and an amateur painter.
2009 April 26, Vivien Schweitzer, “A Son Composes His Own Path”, New York Times:add
- “Moving Houses,” performed by the string quartet Ethel, starts with a moody, simple violin and cello theme before evolving into a complex melee with references to Gypsy fiddling, the Beatles ’ “Eleanor Rigby,” sabar drumming from Senegal and the melodic styles of West African griots.
- sua *
2009 April 26, Sam Tanenhaus, “Rake’s Progress”, New York Times:add
- As it unfolds a synoptic map of McInerney’s literary progress from the 1980s (downtown clubs, New Wave music, cocaine) to the 2000s (Upper East Side lairs, “The Sopranos,” pastoral detox spas), “How It Ended” implicitly proposes an apologia pro vita sua of an author often tagged as a kind of Lizard Lounge act, his repertoire limited to reports on Manhattan hedonism — particularly in the 1980s and ’90s, when for the entitled few the borough was a den of iniquitous pleasures and McInerney himself a bleary-eyed magnet for tabloid photojournalists and eavesdropping waiters doubling as anonymous tipsters.
2009 April 26, Marc Lacey, “Mexico Takes Powers to Isolate Cases of Swine Flu”, New York Times:add
- Of those Mexicans who did go out in public, many took the advice of the authorities and donned the masks, which are known here as tapabocas, or cover-your-mouths, and were being handed out by soldiers and health workers at subway stops and on street corners.
- terza *
2009 April 26, Ginia Bellafante, “Miniskirt Lib”, New York Times:add
- Weighing Brown’s benighted ideas against the sum of her contributions to the cause of female sexual freedom, Jennifer Scanlon argues unambivalently — in “Bad Girls Go Everywhere: The Life of Helen Gurley Brown” — for her inclusion in the pantheon of remarkable mid-20th-century feminists.
2009 April 26, “Poetry Chronicle”, New York Times:add
- “The Seven Deadly Sins” possesses a relentless elegance of expression, but many of its ideas are banal (“Dogged voluptuaries usually make straight / For the very thing they over and over have had, / Then vomit up the greedily swallowed bait”), grandiloquent (“When Francis of Assisi ate, / Ashes were his only spice.
- ttending = attending
2009 April 26, Mark Oppenheimer, “Leaving the Fold”, New York Times:add
- ttending church, Lobdell noticed improvements in his life — new friends, a calmer marriage, a better job, even less acne — and attributed them to God. In 1992, two years after he began attending church, Lobdell was finally born again, at a men’s retreat in the San Bernardino Mountains.