User:Visviva/NYT 20090520

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This is a list of lowercase non-hyphenated single words found in the 2009-05-20 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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84013 tokens ‧ 62071 valid lowercase tokens ‧ 8074 types ‧ 20 (~ 0.248%) words before cleaning ‧ 

2009-05-20[edit]

  1. antihippie
  2. battement
    • 2009 May 20, Alastair Macaulay, “A Season Opener Includes an Obama in the House”, New York Times:
      For those of us who had been missing those old-style numbers (George Balanchine and Frederick Ashton excelled in them) in which a ballerina seemed to make something out of nothing, it was oddly endearing to see a new if minor specimen of the genre. Mr. Ratmansky gave Ms. Ananiashvili one particular little beaten step (in ballet terminology, a grand battement raccourci battu) that intoxicatingly caught a recurrent figure in the music.
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  3. blooperstown
    • 2009 May 20, Alan Schwarz, “Best (and Worst) Base-Running Bloopers”, New York Times:
      Beyond infamous examples like Fred Merkle, Jeremy Giambi and three Brooklyn Dodgers simultaneously standing on third base, these players also have busts in base running’s blooperstown:
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  4. bragworthy
    • 2009 May 20, Ben Sisario, “New York Loses Its Jazz Festival”, New York Times:
      Around this time of year, posters for the JVC Jazz Festival would be appearing on the streets of New York, and jazz tourists would be finalizing plans to arrive in the middle of June for two weeks of bragworthy shows.
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  5. brunello *
    • 2009 May 20, Maureen Dowd, “Cheney Grabs a Third Term”, New York Times:
      Rummy knocks back some more brunello, and shoos away some Japanese tourists after confiscating their cameras.
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  6. dadburn
    • 2009 May 20, Maureen Dowd, “Cheney Grabs a Third Term”, New York Times:
      “Can you believe the nerve of that dadburn whippersnapper at the press dinner, saying your memoir would be called ‘How to Shoot Friends and Interrogate People?’
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  7. eyelinered
    • 2009 May 20, Ben Ratliff, “In Green Day’s Latest Creed, Misery Loves a Party”, New York Times:
      Through two hours of rapid-fire songs, the small, rabbitlike, eyelinered Billie Joe Armstrong, the band’s singer and guitarist, kept spreading his arms into their narrow wingspan, and his body language always meant two things: both “What is this world coming to?” and “All together now.”
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  8. fatwood
    • 2009 May 20, Oliver Schwaner-Albright, “Grilling Over Wood as a Sweaty, Smoky Sport”, New York Times:
      He stacked split pieces of well-seasoned, thoroughly dry oak, and started a fire using some newspaper and fatwood, a resinous pinewood that flames easily.
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  9. gochujang
    • 2009 May 20, “Bibimbap”, New York Times:
      1 tablespoon Korean red chili sauce (gochujang) or other hot chili sauce, more to taste.
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  10. headstamps
    • 2009 May 20, C. J. Chivers, “Arms Sent by U.S. May Be Falling Into Taliban Hands”, New York Times:
      Photographs were taken of the weapons’ serial numbers and markings on the bottoms of the cartridge casings, known as headstamps, which can reveal where and when ammunition was manufactured .
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  11. infiernillo
    • 2009 May 20, Oliver Schwaner-Albright, “Grilling Over Wood as a Sweaty, Smoky Sport”, New York Times:
      He also had a local wrought-iron shop fabricate an Argentine infiernillo, which looks like a pair of stacked metal coffee tables and works like an open-air oven: you start a fire under one and on top of the other, and roast food between the two.
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  12. mezzolike
    • 2009 May 20, Allan Kozinn, “Infusing a Sober Repertory With Energy and Humor”, New York Times:
      But she quickly countered that impression with the warm, almost mezzolike sound she brought to Peter Kelsh’s appealing, neo-Romantic “When Shall We Set Sail for Happiness?”
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  13. multiangled
    • 2009 May 20, Dwight Garner, “Piecing Together That Voice on the Barroom Floor”, New York Times:
      He was only a few years out of high school, after all, when he wrote “Ol’ ’55,” a song the historian Simon Schama has called “the single most beautiful love song since Gershwin and Cole Porter shut their piano lids.” Mr. Hoskyns’s book is a chance for a multiangled reappraisal.
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  14. nduja
    • 2009 May 20, Florence Fabricant, “Spreading the Word About Nduja”, New York Times:
      Boccalone, a company in Oakland, Calif., that makes artisanal cured meat, has started producing nduja.
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  15. neoprimitive
  16. nonbankrupt
    • 2009 May 20, Terry Pristin, “At $2.3 Billion, This Mall Could Be Too Big to Fail”, New York Times:
      In March, the developers accused one of its construction lenders, Xanadu Mezz Holdings, described in court papers as “a nonbankrupt affiliate of Lehman Brothers Inc.,” of defaulting on its loan obligations in recent months.
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  17. nondancing
  18. raccourci *
    • 2009 May 20, Alastair Macaulay, “A Season Opener Includes an Obama in the House”, New York Times:
      For those of us who had been missing those old-style numbers (George Balanchine and Frederick Ashton excelled in them) in which a ballerina seemed to make something out of nothing, it was oddly endearing to see a new if minor specimen of the genre. Mr. Ratmansky gave Ms. Ananiashvili one particular little beaten step (in ballet terminology, a grand battement raccourci battu) that intoxicatingly caught a recurrent figure in the music.
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  19. subadvisers
  20. tamsulosin
    • 2009 May 20, Roni Caryn Rabin, “Cataract Surgery Complications Are Linked to a Urinary Drug”, New York Times:
      The medication, tamsulosin hydrochloride, sold under the brand name Flomax, is believed to relieve urinary problems in men with enlarged prostates by relaxing smooth muscle in the prostate and bladder.
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Sequestered[edit]