User:Visviva/NYT 20090507

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This is a list of lowercase non-hyphenated single words found in the 2009-05-07 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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103579 tokens ‧ 76926 valid lowercase tokens ‧ 9467 types ‧ 40 (~ 0.423%) words before cleaning ‧ 

2009-05-07[edit]

  1. alchemilla
    • 2009 May 7, Barbara Hey, “Uneven Pigmentation: What Can Be Done?”, New York Times:
      Clarins Bright Plus HP Intensive Brightening Botanical System deploys snow lotus, biotin , alchemilla and raspberry, along with vitamin C. Aveda’s Enbrightenment line treats skin with plant-based ingredients, including brown algae, Scutellaria, mulberry root and grape extracts.
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  2. aloesin
    • 2009 May 7, Barbara Hey, “Uneven Pigmentation: What Can Be Done?”, New York Times:
      Among the list of ingredients showing up are niacinamide, soy, licorice extract, paper mulberry, bearberry, vitamin C and aloesin (an aloe vera derivative).
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  3. bribetaking
    • 2009 May 7, Paul Von Zielbauer, “New Fines Pit Carpenters Against Union Leaders”, New York Times:
      The union representing New York City carpenters, one of the area’s largest construction trades, continues to be roiled by turmoil after years of investigations into corruption and organized-crime influence and, since 2007, the federal convictions of four shop stewards for fraud, conspiracy or bribetaking.
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  4. counterboycott
    • 2009 May 7, Michael Cieply, “Among Filmgoers, It’s the Age of Outrage”, New York Times:
      Demands for a counterboycott of Ms. Cyrus’s “Hannah Montana: The Movie” appeared to do little damage; the film opened strong and has taken in more than $66 million for Disney to date.
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  5. dhurries
    • 2009 May 7, Penelope Green, “Remnants of the Boom Years on Sale”, New York Times:
      Yet to be priced are Verner Panton chairs, John Derian textiles and assorted dhurries and kilims.
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  6. faddishness
    • 2009 May 7, Michael Tortorello, “The Manure Chronicles”, New York Times:
      Credit it to the faddishness of city chickens (whoever thought we’d be using that phrase?) or to the new presence of products like Moo-Nure at big-box outlets.
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  7. floresiensis
    • 2009 May 7, John Noble Wilford, “Feet Offer Clues About Tiny Hominid”, New York Times:
      Weighing the new evidence, the research team led by William L. Jungers, a paleoanthropologist at the Stony Brook Medical Center on Long Island, concluded that “the foot of H. floresiensis exhibits a broad array of primitive features that are not seen in modern humans of any body size.”
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  8. gitcha
    • 2009 May 7, Cintra Wilson, “Is There a Setting for High Strung?”, New York Times:
      To everything there is a season: a time to rub middle-class noses in your old money, and a time to disguise yourself as a humble peacenik, so the sans-culottes don’t gitcha.
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  9. hashtag
  10. hashtags
    • 2009 May 7, Paul Boutin, “All You Need to Know to Twitter”, New York Times:
      The company claims that in a few weeks, the system will have many more Twitter-centric features including support for user names and hashtags.
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  11. hyperpigmentation
    • 2009 May 7, Barbara Hey, “Uneven Pigmentation: What Can Be Done?”, New York Times:
      Still, even at $50 or more, these products are less pricey than procedures like chemical peels, Fraxel laser treatments or intense pulsed light — all of which can combat hyperpigmentation .
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  12. jimson
  13. kojic
    • 2009 May 7, Barbara Hey, “Uneven Pigmentation: What Can Be Done?”, New York Times:
      Kojic acid, derived from several kinds of fungus, is a common lightening agent (although a report issued in the European Union by the Scientific Committee on Consumer Products last fall described kojic acid as a skin sensitizer and potential irritant).
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  14. lighteners
    • 2009 May 7, Barbara Hey, “Uneven Pigmentation: What Can Be Done?”, New York Times:
      Among new products, Laboratoire Remède Intensive Double Serum combines vitamin C with botanical ingredients; Peter Thomas Roth Radiance Oxygenating Masque uses two trademarked substances: SymWhite, a manmade compound similar to lighteners found in Scotch pine, and Gigawhite, a blend of alpine plant extracts.
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  15. martenot
    • 2009 May 7, Allan Kozinn, “Celebrating a Composer by Showcasing His Pupils”, New York Times:
      In Mr. Murail’s “Courants de l’Espace,” performed by the Argento Chamber Ensemble and the Stony Brook group, the common ground was the ondes martenot, an electronic keyboard instrument that Messiaen used in several works. Mr. Murail, who played the ondes martenot line himself, used the instrument subtly, as part of the orchestral texture, often doubling string or vibraphone lines.
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  16. megafunds
    • 2009 May 7, Antony Currie And John Foley, “Market Points to Banks in Need”, New York Times:
      This reduces the odds that new megafunds will rise in the East.
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  17. merchandisable
    • 2009 May 7, Penelope Green, “Branding the Family”, New York Times:
      But how to recast a local real estate and decorating story into an extended, merchandisable moment, particularly when that story — a successful run through the real estate boom — now feels like a distasteful relic from another time and place?
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  18. milleniums
    • 2009 May 7, Sarah Kershaw, “The Role of Their Dreams”, New York Times:
      People have mined their dreams for insights into their lives for milleniums — Genghis Khan was said to have used his dreams to prepare for battle — but pure Freudian and Jungian dream analysis has faded in practice somewhat since it was popularized a century ago.
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  19. minifilms
    • 2009 May 7, Ruth La Ferla, “Always in Her Element”, New York Times:
      Her innovations include a string of minifilms taped in the early 1980s, precursors to contemporary fashion videos.
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  20. multicarat
  21. niacinamide
    • 2009 May 7, Barbara Hey, “Uneven Pigmentation: What Can Be Done?”, New York Times:
      Among the list of ingredients showing up are niacinamide, soy, licorice extract, paper mulberry, bearberry, vitamin C and aloesin (an aloe vera derivative).
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  22. nonautomatic
    • 2009 May 7, Ben Ratliff, “Fast and Aggressive, Propelled by a Young Drummer”, New York Times:
      At times during Branford Marsalis ’s early set on Tuesday night at the Jazz Standard, a comfortable room started to feel small and tense. Mr. Marsalis was playing the tenor saxophone in dry, direct phrases that were thought through, nonautomatic, cut up into short swung notes.
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  23. nonequity
    • 2009 May 7, Antony Currie And John Foley, “Market Points to Banks in Need”, New York Times:
      There’s also appetite among investors for Asia-focused strategies in nonequity asset classes, like macro and distressed debt.
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  24. nonsuspects
    • 2009 May 7, Eric Lichtblau, “Justice Dept. Finds Flaws in F.B.I. Terror List”, New York Times:
      The report said the mistakes posed a risk to national security, because of the failure to flag actual terrorism suspects, and an unnecessary nuisance for nonsuspects who may be questioned at traffic stops or kept from boarding airplanes.
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  25. orgiastically
    • 2009 May 7, Michael Kimmelman, “In Belgium, Samson Gets a Makeover”, New York Times:
      Then, for the appalling bacchanal in the last act, a disaster in most productions, Israeli soldiers dance orgiastically with their phallic rifles.
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  26. overinclusive
    • 2009 May 7, Eric Lichtblau, “Justice Dept. Finds Flaws in F.B.I. Terror List”, New York Times:
      “What this report really shows is that on both ends, the lists are really overinclusive and underinclusive,” Ms. Fredrickson said in an interview.
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  27. playwear
    • 2009 May 7, Ruth La Ferla, “Always in Her Element”, New York Times:
      And, despite an archive that includes studded skirts and bondage-wrapped playwear, she does not harbor a fondness for latex and lace.
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  28. poupette
  29. preauction
    • 2009 May 7, Caitlin Kelly, “Antiques Dealers Still Scoring Big Sales”, New York Times:
      Robert and Cheska Vallois, however, recently paid that sum, more than seven times the preauction estimate at Christie’s , for a 90-year-old chair created by a pioneering designer, Eileen Gray.
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  30. prefaded
    • 2009 May 7, Cintra Wilson, “Is There a Setting for High Strung?”, New York Times:
      These jeans had very fussy suggestions for upkeep and seemed to prefer that I never wash them again, lest I fade their artistically prefaded denim to a more amateurish color level.
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  31. premangled
    • 2009 May 7, Cintra Wilson, “Is There a Setting for High Strung?”, New York Times:
      The staff was blissfully relaxed, in a pleasant and civilized manner, and took no notice of my eccentricities as I stood around obsessively scrutinizing and jotting down notes on the highly specific, high-maintenance wash-instruction tags on their premangled jeans.
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  32. presoftened
    • 2009 May 7, Cintra Wilson, “Is There a Setting for High Strung?”, New York Times:
      Alternately, if you prefer chain-store shopping to drugs or peace, there is a presoftened T-shirt that says merely SOHO, in a distressed font.
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  33. retweeting
    • 2009 May 7, Paul Boutin, “All You Need to Know to Twitter”, New York Times:
      If you began tweeting the day of Oprah’s show, it’s a safe bet you already know how to DM a private message to a friend, and how to R.T. a joke worth retweeting.
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  34. swineflu
    • 2009 May 7, Paul Boutin, “All You Need to Know to Twitter”, New York Times:
      Once programmed, it will search Twitter once an hour and shoot you an e-mail if it finds, say, the name of your company or the latest batch of #swineflu tweets.
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  35. thuglike
    • 2009 May 7, Gail Collins, “Bristol Palin’s New Gig”, New York Times:
      What worse message could you send to teenage girls than the one they delivered at the Republican convention: If your handsome but somewhat thuglike boyfriend gets you with child, he will clean up nicely, propose marriage, and show up at an important family event wearing a suit and holding your hand.
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  36. unprosperous
    • 2009 May 7, Clyde Haberman, “Plan to Shut Consulate Irks Swedes”, New York Times:
      Among European countries, only unprosperous types like Albania and Moldova have no consular representation here.
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  37. uptightly
    • 2009 May 7, Cintra Wilson, “Is There a Setting for High Strung?”, New York Times:
      Child-women were bowed and baby-dolled up to resemble decorative Easter eggs: newly and uptightly pregnant (a paragon of marital fidelity), half-crippled by feminine weakness and excess luxury, declawed and wholly dominated by the unstoppable twin libidos of war and Wall Street.
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  38. webheads
    • 2009 May 7, Paul Boutin, “All You Need to Know to Twitter”, New York Times:
      One of Twitter’s primary attractions is that it gives obsessive webheads something to reload that updates faster than Google News.
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  39. wringe
  40. zipsters
    • 2009 May 7, Elizabeth Olson, “Car Sharing Reinvents the Company Wheels”, New York Times:
      When Twitter was started three years ago in San Francisco, he and his colleagues were already veteran zipsters — as Zipcar members are sometimes called.
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Sequestered[edit]