User:Visviva/NYT 20090517

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This is a list of lowercase non-hyphenated single words found in the 2009-05-17 issue of the New York Times which did not have English entries in the English Wiktionary when this list was created (2009-08-20).

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150849 tokens ‧ 111315 valid lowercase tokens ‧ 12188 types ‧ 34 (~ 0.279%) words before cleaning ‧ 

2009-05-17[edit]

  1. antidebt
    • 2009 May 17, Susan Dominus, “Suze Orman Is Having a Moment”, New York Times:
      Orman, a virulent antidebt crusader, typically withholds her approval in such cases.
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  2. corsetiere
    • 2009 May 17, Kathryn Shattuck, “Chamber’s Master, Leaving the Building”, New York Times:
      Mr. Wadsworth grew up in Newnan, where his father tended produce in a grocery store, and his mother cinched in the town’s women as a corsetiere in a clothing shop, her young son often watching from the dressing-room corner.
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  3. crocketed
    • 2009 May 17, Christopher Gray, “The Dime Store Tycoon’s Kingdom”, New York Times:
      For Woolworth, Gilbert designed a house that was similar, but lacier at the roof line, with intricate copper roof cresting and crocketed chimneys, and elaborately decorated dormers.
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  4. detailings
    • 2009 May 17, Paul Greenberg, “The Oceans’ Junkyards”, New York Times:
      Less successful are the flotsam-y parts of the book — the arbitrary releases about Ebbesmeyer’s career struggles or the detailings of one too many garbage finds.
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  5. dottiness
    • 2009 May 17, Charles Mcgrath, “Her Magic Act: Transforming Herself Nightly”, New York Times:
      She needs to be simultaneously preposterous and entirely serious, and Angela Lansbury , in her Tony-nominated performance in the current revival at the Shubert Theater, is a whirlwind of dottiness with a ramrod spine of practicality.
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  6. enflamed
    • 2009 May 17, Bill Carter, “NBC Hired a Hit Maker. It’s Still Waiting.”, New York Times:
      When the hits did not flow in the fall, it enflamed critics who were already disposed to find fault with Mr. Silverman over what they labeled as arrogance and a self-involved management style.
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  7. exoticisms
    • 2009 May 17, Jim Shepard, “Australian Labyrinth”, New York Times:
      At times, too, the exoticisms can cohere into a kind of palisade.
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  8. gulliver
    • 2009 May 17, Jonathan Miles, “Shine and Polish for a Barroom Staple”, New York Times:
      The Rusty Nail has always had a grizzly reputation (there’s that name, for starters), as portrayed by this description from the blog Barfly’s Beat : “a quintessential ‘old man’ drink that sounds like it will knock you in the gulliver and send you on a third-class trip to guttersville.”
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  9. gunite
    • 2009 May 17, Marcelle S. Fischler, “Sales Suffer in a Wealthy ZIP Code”, New York Times:
      A SPACIOUS four-bedroom three-and-a-half-bath split ranch with an in-ground gunite pool and a cabana on two and a half acres with backyard to die for: Billee and Irving Spodek’s house went on the market last May for $1.975 million, and they accepted an offer on it within three months.
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  10. juba *
    • 2009 May 17, Steven Mcelroy, “Kathryn Dunn and Dianne McIntyre”, New York Times:
      “During slavery times people got together to celebrate their roots and ancestry,” Ms. McIntyre said by phone from her home in Cleveland, explaining the history of the juba, a vibrant dance of self-expression.
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  11. macroconditions
    • 2009 May 17, “Crash Course”, New York Times:
      These are macroconditions that you are asking about.
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  12. minitractors
    • 2009 May 17, Susan Dominus, “Suze Orman Is Having a Moment”, New York Times:
      They want $8,000 sewing machines and $2,800 custom closets and $5,000 minitractors, and sometimes they reach out to Suze Orman, the ubiquitous, telegenic personal-finance expert and beg her for permission to indulge.
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  1. nonegocentric
  2. operalike
    • 2009 May 17, Steven Mcelroy, “Tom Watson”, New York Times:
      And perhaps it was somewhat operalike after all.
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  3. outdoorswoman
    • 2009 May 17, Louise Rafkin, “Melinda Thomas and Michael Fabozzi”, New York Times:
      There were differences, too. Ms. Thomas, an avid outdoorswoman and world traveler who had bicycled through Vietnam, told the athletic but city-centric Mr. Fabozzi that being involved with her required a passport. Mr. Fabozzi had one ready when, several months later, tickets to Italy suddenly arrived.
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  4. overfreighted
    • 2009 May 17, Julia Scheeres, “Cowgirl Blues”, New York Times:
      Consider, for example, the symbolically overfreighted names she has chosen for her central characters.
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  5. remarketing
    • 2009 May 17, Randall Stross, “Just Browsing? A Web Store May Follow You Out the Door”, New York Times:
      Coremetrics’ clients report that their best remarketing results have been obtained not by sending annoying follow-up e-mail messages, but by using special ad networks to display to the customer on other Web sites ads that are related to whatever the customer left in the shopping cart, Mr. Squire said.
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  6. sabbath *
  7. semiscripted
    • 2009 May 17, Carol Kino, “Going Softly Into a Parallel Universe”, New York Times:
      Together these halves make up a mini-retrospective, replete with firsts: the first time that “Ice Bag” will function consistently since its completion (or so the conservators hope), and the first time the public will see rare footage of most of Mr. Oldenburg’s legendary Happenings, the anarchic, semiscripted group performances involving sculptural props and sets that prefigured today’s performance art.
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  8. superchunk
    • 2009 May 17, Lawrence Ulrich, “Cadillac CTS-V”, New York Times:
      Its awesome abilities aside, the midsize Cadillac’s superchunk proportions make it less purely thrilling than the smaller M3.
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  9. supernormalcy
    • 2009 May 17, James Dao, “No Food for Thought: The Way of the Warrior”, New York Times:
      The belief in one’s supernormalcy, as well as an obsession with work, might help explain the prevalence of asceticism among revolutionaries.
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  10. supersedans
    • 2009 May 17, Lawrence Ulrich, “The Last of the Power Rangers?”, New York Times:
      The market for used — and sometimes abused — luxury supersedans is limited.
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  11. tippy
    • 2009 May 17, Jonathan Rauch, “Capitalism’s Fault Lines”, New York Times:
      Nor can monetary policy be counted on to counteract markets’ tippy tendencies, as so many economists had come to believe.
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  12. transformodrome
    • 2009 May 17, Alex Williams, “Whiffle Hurling? Bag Tag? Hey, It’s Art”, New York Times:
      Michael Coolidge, a 31-year-old Canadian artist, is the Abner Doubleday of mini-bowl transformodrome, basically bocce ball crossed with mini-golf.
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  13. umbraphiles
    • 2009 May 17, Christina Koukkos, “Eclipse Chasing, in Pursuit of Total Awe”, New York Times:
      This year’s eclipse will be my first in the company of fellow chasers — 86 umbraphiles led by Rick Brown, a commodities trader from Long Island .
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  14. unrevolutionary
    • 2009 May 17, James Dao, “No Food for Thought: The Way of the Warrior”, New York Times:
      Mao and Castro were said to be ascetics in their early guerrilla phases, though the paunches of their later years betray unrevolutionary tastes for the lush life.
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  15. vikingball
    • 2009 May 17, Alex Williams, “Whiffle Hurling? Bag Tag? Hey, It’s Art”, New York Times:
      These sports, like vikingball, class-conscious kickball and straightjacket softball, are supposed to be competitive games, but also art.
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  16. whiffle
    • 2009 May 17, Alex Williams, “Whiffle Hurling? Bag Tag? Hey, It’s Art”, New York Times:
      BRING YOUR GAME Greg Manley, top, refereed a game of circle rules football, center, in Prospect Park last Sunday while others played whiffle hurling, bottom.
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Sequestered[edit]

  1. encoffineer - calque of Japanese, apparently not attested before Oct 2008 http://mdn.mainichi.jp/features/archive/news/2008/10/20081008p2a00m0na011000c.html
  2. nokanshi
    • 2009 May 17, Mike Hale, “From ‘Pink Films’ to Oscar Gold”, New York Times:
      The idea for the film came from Mr. Motoki, who in his late 20s (he’s now 43) read a book written by a nokanshi, or encoffineer.
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