User:Visviva/NYT 20090503

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This is a list of lowercase non-hyphenated single words found in the 2009-05-03 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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180653 tokens ‧ 131471 valid lowercase tokens ‧ 13339 types ‧ 61 (~ 0.457%) words before cleaning ‧ 

2009-05-03[edit]

  1. anticlassical
    • 2009 May 3, Christopher Gray, “Fidel Castro Slept Here”, New York Times:
      Nothing in the decorative scheme derives from classical architecture — indeed it could be said to be anticlassical, so thoroughly does it bypass traditional design.
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  2. antiflu
    • 2009 May 3, Larry Rohter, “In Capital of Mexico, Cabin Fever Takes Hold”, New York Times:
      Though food supplies continue to be normal and shoppers calm, pharmacies have been running short of antiflu drugs like Tamiflu and Relenza, often sold here without prescriptions , of sanitizing gels and wipes and of the surgical masks that have become a common sight on streets and in the subway.
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  3. antirally
    • 2009 May 3, Robbie Brown, “A Motorcycle Rally Revs Up, Though It’s No Longer Welcome”, New York Times:
      After years of complaints from local residents about noise, violence and indecency, the City Council adopted a series of antirally laws last fall in the hope of driving away the 500,000 motorcyclists who roar into this coastal town of 24,000 people every May. Mayor John Rhodes has declared the rally officially and permanently canceled.
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  4. awarenesses
    • 2009 May 3, Russell Shorto, “Going Dutch”, New York Times:
      And yet as the months rolled along, I found the defiant anger softening by intervals, thanks to a succession of little events and awarenesses.
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  5. beavailable
  6. besem
    • 2009 May 3, Ivan Vladislavic, “In South Africa, a Partly Cloudy Day”, New York Times:
      During the last leg of her campaign, on the Cape Flats, she was singing an Afrikaans ditty: “Die besem, die besem, wat maak ons met die besem?”
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  7. boli *
  8. boozeheads
    • 2009 May 3, “Reading File”, New York Times:
      Sure, there are a few beaming boozeheads and upbeat probation violators who spoil the mood by, well, mugging for the cameras.
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  9. borings
    • 2009 May 3, Saki Knafo, “In a Dense District, a Park in Peril”, New York Times:
      Mr. Croft realized that the workers were conducting test borings, which probably signaled plans to construct a building on the site.
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  10. braciole *
    • 2009 May 3, “Craft House”, New York Times:
      Last meal would be: My mother’s gravy, which, growing up in Jersey and being Italian, means tomatoes , meatballs and braciole over macaroni, which is what we call pasta.
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  11. countercrazy
    • 2009 May 3, “Jersey Boy”, New York Times:
      So Proposition 8 was countercrazy?
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  12. deadenders
    • 2009 May 3, Frank Rich, “Enough With the 100 Days Already”, New York Times:
      But for a second, anyway, I could imagine what it’s like to be among the Limbaugh-Cheney deadenders who loathe Obama.
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  13. dermatopathology
    • 2009 May 3, “Emily Murphy, James Beaver”, New York Times:
      Her father is a professor of pathology at Harvard Medical School and the director of dermatopathology at Brigham and Women’s Hospital in Boston.
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  14. folkstyle
    • 2009 May 3, The Associated Press, “A U.S. College Wrestler Sees a World of Possibility”, New York Times:
      But there are differences in the scoring and technique between the folkstyle wrestling in college, and the freestyle at the Olympics and the world championships.
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  15. hardnosed
    • 2009 May 3, Charles Taylor And Stephanie Zacharek, “Wayne, Mitchum and Plenty More”, New York Times:
      Hossein Amini’s screenplay misses Mr. Leonard’s dark humor, but that’s a small price to pay for preserving his hardnosed tone.
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  16. hypercompetitiveness
    • 2009 May 3, The New York Times, “Letters to the Editor”, New York Times:
      All in the spirit of Yankee hypercompetitiveness.
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  17. hyperfancy
    • 2009 May 3, Virginia Heffernan, “World Music”, New York Times:
      REMEMBER: The Beatles’ ‘‘Revolution 9’’ took as its starting point a long, edited-out coda to ‘‘Revolution 1’’ and became nothing less than hyperfancy musique concrète when the band added heterogeneous sound clips, tape loops, back-masking and sound effects.
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  18. immaterialism
    • 2009 May 3, Rob Walker, “Immaterialism”, New York Times:
      As more of us live more of our lives in digital contexts, it seems plausible that immaterialism will become more common.
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  19. incognegro
    • 2009 May 3, Tourtitle=Visible Young Man, New York Times[1]:
      Now Kanye, Questlove, Santigold, Zadie Smith and Colson Whitehead can do blackness their way without fear of being branded pseudo or incognegro.
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  20. kampachi
    • 2009 May 3, “Much to Explore”, New York Times:
      The menu emphasizes seafood dishes including arctic char with miso, grapefruit and yuzu, and an array of crudo like kampachi — La Quercia ham, crawfish, jicama and arugula.
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  21. lampoonable
    • 2009 May 3, Russell Shorto, “Going Dutch”, New York Times:
      The system in which I have embedded myself has its faults, some of them lampoonable.
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  22. libs
    • 2009 May 3, Dave Itzkoff, “Funnymen With Serious Ambitions”, New York Times:
      In another scene that may or may not make it into the movie, Mr. Sandler ad libs a song during a performance at the Improv comedy club in Hollywood.
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  23. lifeboatmen
  24. loup *
    • 2009 2009-08-19, Francois Simon, “How Do You Feed the World’s Pickiest Eaters?”, New York Times, page 74:
      Stars are coddled with Parmesan lace, young shoots of mesclun, the zest of local lemons, rich poultry jus and the flavors of Provence, such as a roast loup de mer with fennel mousseline and a tomato beurre blanc perfumed with the spices of the South of France.
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  25. maak *
    • 2009 May 3, Ivan Vladislavic, “In South Africa, a Partly Cloudy Day”, New York Times:
      During the last leg of her campaign, on the Cape Flats, she was singing an Afrikaans ditty: “Die besem, die besem, wat maak ons met die besem?”
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  26. megadwellings
    • 2009 May 3, C. J. Hughes, “Mill’s Long Gone, but the Basin’s Still Full”, New York Times:
      SHOEHORNED Seen from the Belt Parkway, these houses along Mill Basin, with the Verrazano-Narrows Bridge in the distance, are characteristic: older wood frame structures nudged by modern megadwellings.
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  27. memoiristic
    • 2009 May 3, Tourtitle=Visible Young Man, New York Times[2]:
      So it’s a perfect moment for Whitehead’s memoiristic fourth novel, “Sag Harbor,” a coming-of-age story about the Colsonesque 15-year-old Benji, who wishes people would just call him Ben. He’s a Smiths-loving, Brooks Brothers-wearing son of moneyed blacks who summer in Long Island and recognize the characters on “The Cosby Show” as kindred spirits.
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  28. microneighborhoods
    • 2009 May 3, C. J. Hughes, “Mill’s Long Gone, but the Basin’s Still Full”, New York Times:
      The fact that engineers could whip up a neighborhood from scratch is only one surprising aspect of Mill Basin, which is also home to Bergen Beach and two other microneighborhoods: Old Mill Basin and Georgetown.
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  29. mousseline *
    • 2009 2009-08-19, Francois Simon, “How Do You Feed the World’s Pickiest Eaters?”, New York Times, page 74:
      Stars are coddled with Parmesan lace, young shoots of mesclun, the zest of local lemons, rich poultry jus and the flavors of Provence, such as a roast loup de mer with fennel mousseline and a tomato beurre blanc perfumed with the spices of the South of France.
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  30. musique *
    • 2009 May 3, Virginia Heffernan, “World Music”, New York Times:
      REMEMBER: The Beatles’ ‘‘Revolution 9’’ took as its starting point a long, edited-out coda to ‘‘Revolution 1’’ and became nothing less than hyperfancy musique concrète when the band added heterogeneous sound clips, tape loops, back-masking and sound effects.
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  31. nondigitally
    • 2009 May 3, Rob Walker, “Immaterialism”, New York Times:
      This time, the product is more tied to mobile devices like the iPhone and involves “collecting” digital icons by (nondigitally) visiting certain spots in various cities.
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  32. nonliteral
    • 2009 May 3, Adam Freedman, “Gentlemen Cows in Prime Time”, New York Times:
      The counterargument is that the very power of the word as a nonliteral intensifier derives from its underlying sexual meaning.
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  33. nonpolitician
    • 2009 May 3, David W. Chen, “A New Challenge for the Mayor: Vacancies at the Top”, New York Times:
      Now, though, the stakes are especially high, since Mr. Bloomberg is gearing up for a re-election campaign that is predicated chiefly on his record as an effective manager and a brand-name nonpolitician who has recruited top talent.
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  34. nontext
    • 2009 May 3, Randall Stross, “Encyclopedic Knowledge, Then vs. Now”, New York Times:
      Microsoft’s Encarta team concentrated on developing nontext supplements that would make it a multimedia extravaganza.
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  35. noteworthies
    • 2009 2009-08-19, Phoebe Eaton, “Charles Finch: The Cannes-Do Guy”, New York Times, page 54:
      One of the French Riviera’s most reliable characters is Charles Finch, a month-of-May migrant worker who jets in for the Cannes Film Festival , bunking up at the stately Hôtel du Cap with the show folk and other noteworthies who come primed to toast their outrageous fortune here with $40 Bellinis.
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  36. overconfidently
    • 2009 May 3, Frank Rich, “Enough With the 100 Days Already”, New York Times:
      He tried to pack the Supreme Court with partisan allies and, overconfidently judging the economy recovered , retreated from the New Deal by instituting spending cuts that prompted a fresh economic tailspin.
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  37. overcovered
    • 2009 May 3, Nicholas Kristof, “Bright Continent”, New York Times:
      You’ll never persuade me that we’ve overcovered the slaughter in Congo — our sin is that we didn’t scream enough, not that we screamed too much.
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  38. overmanipulate
    • 2009 May 3, “Craft House”, New York Times:
      Cooking philosophy: Buy the best you can find or afford and don’t overmanipulate it.
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  39. overmarketed
    • 2009 May 3, Jonathan Miles, “Vodka Dead? Not So Fast”, New York Times:
      Vodka may have been overexposed, overmarketed and overpoured.
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  40. overpoured
    • 2009 May 3, Jonathan Miles, “Vodka Dead? Not So Fast”, New York Times:
      Vodka may have been overexposed, overmarketed and overpoured.
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  41. portez *
  42. reallycook
    • 2009 May 3, “Craft House”, New York Times:
      For example, I decided I wanted to cook more myself, reallycook.
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  43. reawoke
    • 2009 May 3, “Jersey Boy”, New York Times:
      I think Proposition 8 sort of reawoke a sense of political consciousness among the L.G.B.T. community and, as important, its allies.
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  44. sandpaperlike
    • 2009 May 3, Christopher Gray, “Fidel Castro Slept Here”, New York Times:
      At the third-floor level runs a band of varying ornament, including projecting panels of glazed terra cotta surrounding roughened, sandpaperlike rectangles.
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  45. schlockmeister
    • 2009 May 3, Charles Taylor And Stephanie Zacharek, “Wayne, Mitchum and Plenty More”, New York Times:
      And on June 30 the Italian schlockmeister Lucio Fulci is the presiding spirit behind “Fulci Frenzy,” which includes his (awfully good) “Perversion Story,” starring the gorgeous Marisa Mell.
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  46. schmoz
    • 2009 May 3, William Safire, “Signalese”, New York Times:
      (As the eternally hopeful hitchhiker in the 1930s comic strip asked, “Nov schmoz ka pop?”)
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  47. sessioned
    • 2009 May 3, Virginia Heffernan, “World Music”, New York Times:
      “I downloaded a clip from a drummer, who I now realize is Bernard Purdie, who has sessioned on all kinds of records,” he said.
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  48. socioanthropologist
    • 2009 May 3, Adam Nossiter, “In a Senegalese Slum, a Building Material Both Primitive and Perilous”, New York Times:
      Médina Gounass was first settled in the early 1960s by rural people flocking to the city’s outskirts, people who were not “educated in the culture of trash disposal,” said Fatou Sarr, a socioanthropologist at the Cheikh Anta Diop University in Dakar, who has written about the area.
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  49. stropping
    • 2009 May 3, Brenda Wineapple, “Consuming Passion”, New York Times:
      He also suffers from the type of New England repression that converts emotion into bodily aches and pains: when his beloved brother, John, died of tetanus in 1842 after accidentally cutting himself while stropping his razor, Henry’s own jaw went slack with a sympathetic affliction that disappeared as mysteriously as it had come.
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  50. subtextless
    • 2009 May 3, Manohla Dargis And A. O. Scott, “Memos to Hollywood”, New York Times:
      You all keep trying to make Rock Hudson -Doris Day -style romantic comedies with the golden guys and gals of the moment, and the results are sexless, subtextless, bland career-girl-in-search-of-Mr.-Right retreads.
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  51. superscaled
    • 2009 May 3, Christopher Gray, “Fidel Castro Slept Here”, New York Times:
      This section ends in superscaled square-topped pediments, another Blum trademark.
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  52. technothriller
    • 2009 May 3, Dennis Lim, “In Familial Bric-a-Brac, Finding Himself”, New York Times:
      Few filmmakers have his feel for the flux and transience of life as we live it, and his movies are especially eloquent in depicting the passage of time, whether it’s the one-year period of awkward realignments among a constellation of Parisian friends in “Late August, Early September” (1998) or the entire life cycle of a marriage in the period epic “Les Destinées Sentimentales” (2000) or even the jet-lagged permanent-present tense of the technothriller “Demonlover” (2002).
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  53. theorizers
    • 2009 May 3, Jodi Kantor, “As a Professor, a Pragmatist About the Supreme Court”, New York Times:
      “The University of Chicago was and is full of eminent theorizers who wrap up huge areas of the law by applying some magic key,” said David Franklin, a former student.
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  54. thisclose
  55. umbrellalike
    • 2009 May 3, Richard S. Chang, “619,284.5 Miles and Counting”, New York Times:
      Mr. Fuchs might walk you to the back patio and ask you to push a metal switch, which automatically opens an umbrellalike line for drying clothes.
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  56. undermotivated
    • 2009 May 3, Manohla Dargis And A. O. Scott, “Memos to Hollywood”, New York Times:
      Meanwhile, a bunch of hungry directors with digital cameras, time on their hands and not much money are making free-form studies about tentative hookups and long conversations among actual, overeducated, undermotivated young folks.
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  57. unhonored
    • 2009 May 3, “The Fictional Advance”, New York Times:
      Laboring slowly, unhonored and unpaid and bound toward an immaterial prize far more meaningful than “success” as New York parlance would have it, these writers have destiny for incentive — and perhaps the exemplars of bygone literary gods for inspiration.
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  58. untrumpeted
    • 2009 May 3, “The Fictional Advance”, New York Times:
      Quietly, faithfully, their late-paid, ill-paid or altogether unpaid works go into the world untrumpeted, unreviewed and unbought, to give the lie to the fallacy denounced by Annie Dillard a quarter-century ago: “that the novelists of whom we have heard are the novelists we have.”
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  59. weatherwoman
    • 2009 May 3, Dave Kehr, “July Movie Releases”, New York Times:
      THE GIRL FROM MONACO When a repressed lawyer (Fabrice Luchini ) gets in over his head with an aggressively sexual television weatherwoman (Louise Bourgoin), he turns to his bodyguard (Roschdy Zem) for help.
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  60. whiffle
  61. yuba *
    • 2009 May 3, “Much to Explore”, New York Times:
      With its tofu, its house-made miso pastes and its fresh yuba (tofu skin served with ponzu citrus soy), En promises an authentic home-style Japanese dining experience.
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Sequestered[edit]