User:Visviva/NYT 20090607

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This is a list of lowercase non-hyphenated single words found in the 2009-06-07 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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172503 tokens ‧ 125563 valid lowercase tokens ‧ 12886 types ‧ 59 (~ 0.458%) words before cleaning ‧ 

2009-06-07[edit]

  1. adana
    • 2009 June 7, Joanne Starkey, “Middle Eastern Fare in an Elegant Setting”, New York Times:
      The other components were cubes of tender filet mignon, a very flavorful adana kebab (minced lamb) and a succulent lamb chop.
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  2. bachateros
    • 2009 June 7, Jody Rosen, “Crossover Dreams of a Bronx Bachatero”, New York Times:
      But by the early 1980s a new generation of bachateros had plugged in their guitars and sped up the tempos, gentrifying a sound that had long been stigmatized as seedy hick music.
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  3. bicontinental
    • 2009 June 7, Deborah Sontag, “The Intersection of Islam, America and Identity”, New York Times:
      AFTER a long courtship over the telephone, Asma Ahmed, a painter in Karachi, Pakistan, married her fiancé, Rafi-uddin Shikoh, a business consultant in New York, in a bicontinental wedding by Webcam.
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  4. bluegray
  5. broadway
  6. brownshirts
    • 2009 June 7, “Murder, She Blogged”, New York Times:
      After answering him in the same clichéd dialogue, Hannah ignores his advice and makes an enemy of Ernst Röhm, the brutal head of Hitler’s brownshirts.
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  7. clienteles
    • 2009 June 7, Geoffrey Wheatcroft, “Den Mother to the Louche and Famous”, New York Times:
      The Kismet, a k a the Iron Lung, on Cranbourn Street, also in a basement, had two bars for two clienteles.
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  8. cornflake
    • 2009 June 7, David Corcoran, “Ideas That Translate Into Full Local Flavors”, New York Times:
      But the kitchen regained its footing with a juicy pork chop, from a farm in Pennsylvania, with a cornflake crust; catfish (in a departure, from Louisiana) pan roasted, with black-bean-studded rice; and a chicken breast (from Delaware) pan roasted, with balsamic vinegar and a first-rate mozzarella.
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  9. daiko
    • 2009 June 7, Stephanie Lyness, “Sushi at the Shore, With Lower Prices”, New York Times:
      WHAT WE LIKE Fried gyoza, wasabi shumai, tako su; yellowtail sashimi, scallop sashimi, squid sashimi, crunchy spicy scallop roll, dynamite roll, dragon roll, yin yang roll, traffic signal roll, daiko roll, Jimmy’s roll.
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  10. daughterhood
    • 2009 June 7, Chelsea Cain, “Fairest of Them All”, New York Times:
      In the end, “The Story Sisters,” for all its magic realism, is about a family navigating through motherhood, sisterhood, daughterhood.
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  11. dependables
    • 2009 June 7, Jeff Z. Klein, “At Full Strength, Red Wings Dominate”, New York Times:
      But Datsyuk’s return rejuvenated the old dependables like Rafalski, Lidstrom and Marian Hossa, who consistently outshone Malkin and Crosby.
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  12. estheticians
    • 2009 June 7, Eilene Zimmerman, “As Beauty Schools Grow, Chemistry Joins Curlers”, New York Times:
      Even though entry-level earnings are generally low in the industry, it is not unusual for more experienced hair stylists, colorists and estheticians to earn considerably higher salaries.
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  13. eternalizing
    • 2009 June 7, T. Coraghessan Boyle, “The Road Home”, New York Times:
      This occasions a flood of recollected sensory detail, Updike at his best, an eternalizing of the moment of that kiss which stands in defiance of age and decrepitude and the bone cancer winnowing Mamie in the prison of her reduced self.
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  14. extentions
    • 2009 June 7, Jennifer 8. Lee, “Midtown’s Hidden World”, New York Times:
      Koreatown offers, from top, eyelash extentions at Ebenezer Eyelash, Korean style fried chicken at K-Town, dessert at Red Mango and massages at the Juvenex spa.
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  15. exxed
    • 2009 June 7, Anthony Doerr, “Hill Country Blues”, New York Times:
      The novella takes the form of a long, transcendent letter from Geoffrey to Linda’s ex-husband: “Your exxed wife was not the first woman what I ever kissed.
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  16. gamesman
    • 2009 June 7, “Murder, She Blogged”, New York Times:
      But the techno-savvy Deaver is too much the master gamesman to scold anyone else for a little excessive play, and in some brilliant plot maneuvers he counters every warning about warrior bloggers and glassy-eyed gamers with well-reasoned arguments in their defense — and real doubts about their proclivity to commit murder.
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  17. glimmery
    • 2009 June 7, Benjamin Genocchio, “The Glimmer of East End Light”, New York Times:
      Light, fresh and evanescent, they are suffused with the glimmery yellowness of East End light; it’s not quite yellow or white, but a color somewhere in between.
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  18. graveled
  19. greenspace
    • 2009 June 7, Mireya Navarro, “Fields of Gold? Yes, in a Way”, New York Times:
      But in suburbs of New York and elsewhere, mom and pop operators with a sense of humor (the companies have names like Poop Patrol and ScooperDude and slogans like “We’re No. 1 in the No. 2 business”), have found a market: the super-busy, families with children who play in the yard and homeowner associations with common greenspace or dog runs.
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  20. horizontales *
    • 2009 June 7, James Buchan, “Mergers and Acquisitions”, New York Times:
      Ԡis as much a characteristic of the grandes horizontales as the mysterious mortality that afflicts them.
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  21. hybridizers
    • 2009 June 7, Jody Rosen, “Crossover Dreams of a Bronx Bachatero”, New York Times:
      It is also Aventura’s surest, catchiest record, a chance for Anglophone tastemakers (and perhaps a few of those Union Square commuters) to discover New York’s headiest hybridizers — not shaggy Brooklyn art-rockers, but a Dominican-American boy band last seen headlining Madison Square Garden.
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  22. inus
    • 2009 June 7, Jeff Vandam, “Near a Museum, With Stroller and Labradoodle”, New York Times:
      The dogs are everywhere — one could be excused for thinking leases in the West 80s required residents to obtain Labradoodles or shiba inus.
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  23. jibbering
    • 2009 June 7, Polly Morrice, “The Normal One”, New York Times:
      But he insists on ironic shock (giving us his adolescent take on Noah as a “spitting, jibbering, finger-­twiddling, head-bobbing idiot”) when quieter observations (noting that he didn’t really comprehend sibling relationships until he watched his young daughters) are more affecting.
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  24. kbps
    • 2009 June 7, “Corrections”, New York Times:
      Hughes says that this particular plan offers speeds of up to 700 kbps, with typical speeds at peak times of 400 to 500; it does not promise 700.
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  25. lui *
  26. mcguinness
    • 2009 June 7, Alan Feuer, “Come Ride With Me...”, New York Times:
      you had your bike with you in key food on mcguinness
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  27. megateam
    • 2009 June 7, Viv Bernstein, “Same Old Stewart Inspiring New Team”, New York Times:
      That is the nature of competition in Sprint Cup. And the megateam that is performing best from week to week is the one that is most likely to produce the season’s champion.
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  28. mercier *
  29. microsimulation
    • 2009 June 7, Michael Winerip, “Self-Exiled and Still Satisfied”, New York Times:
      Last week, he flew to Geneva to represent Canada at a United Nations gathering and this week he will be host to an international conference on microsimulation.
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  30. miniconglomerate
  31. minitarts
    • 2009 June 7, Kelly Feeney, “Croissants and Buttery Bliss”, New York Times:
      In addition to French pastries, the baked goods include chocolate chip cookies ($7.50 for a bag of 10) that are pure buttery bliss. Ms. Jackson, who studied at the Restaurant School in New York City, also makes old-fashioned butter-cream cupcakes ($2), densely rich brownies ($4.25) and minitarts from puff pastry, almond cream and fruit ($3.75).
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  32. mocumentaries
    • 2009 June 7, Florence Williams, “Be Very Afraid”, New York Times:
      But your Bigfoot image might be different, because for a while the hairy hominid was everywhere, in B movies and liquor advertisements and docu- and mocumentaries.
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  33. mythification
    • 2009 June 7, Dave Kehr, “Two Views of One Time”, New York Times:
      BOTH products of Hollywood’s youth boom of the late ’60s, “Woodstock” and “Zabriskie Point” begin in the same cultural moment and head off in completely different directions: “Woodstock” toward a mythification of the recent past, “Zabriskie” toward a nameless dread of the near future.
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  34. nonapproved
    • 2009 June 7, Bob Tedeschi, “Cracking Down on Certain Brokers”, New York Times:
      In the past, nonapproved brokers could refer applicants to approved lenders and charge the borrower a fee.
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  35. noncousins
    • 2009 June 7, Paul Berman, “Telling the Tale”, New York Times:
      The opening sections of Martin’s biography are clogged with genealogical chronicles of the Garcías (the father’s family) and the Márquezes (the mother’s), snaking into the 19th century — a preposterously tangled story of cousins and noncousins united in wedlock, nonwedlock, near-incest, vendetta-mania and frontier trailblazing in the Colombian wilds, such that, after a few pages, you can hardly remember who is who, and where the murder took place, and what the civil war was about, or the next civil war, or the next.
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  36. nonwedlock
    • 2009 June 7, Paul Berman, “Telling the Tale”, New York Times:
      The opening sections of Martin’s biography are clogged with genealogical chronicles of the Garcías (the father’s family) and the Márquezes (the mother’s), snaking into the 19th century — a preposterously tangled story of cousins and noncousins united in wedlock, nonwedlock, near-incest, vendetta-mania and frontier trailblazing in the Colombian wilds, such that, after a few pages, you can hardly remember who is who, and where the murder took place, and what the civil war was about, or the next civil war, or the next.
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  37. panino *
    • 2009 June 7, Quick Bite/Bedford Hills, “A Farm Market in a Store”, New York Times:
      There’s a communal slate table where patrons can sit and drink shade-grown coffee or eat a panino stuffed with Julia Hermosa’s locally grown arugula and Sprout Creek Farm cheese.
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  38. partymanners
  39. pendens
    • 2009 June 7, Marcelle S. Fischler, “Short Sale, Long Wait”, New York Times:
      It used to be that short sales became possible only after a mortgage payment had been missed and after the bank had filed a lis pendens.
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  40. porkpies
    • 2009 June 7, Corey Kilgannon, “Chronicle of a Changing City”, New York Times:
      ARNOLD HATTERS , a family business near Times Square that had dressed heads since 1926, has boxed up the last of its fedoras, homburgs, straw boaters and porkpies.
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  41. postcarding
  42. preapprove
    • 2009 June 7, Marcelle S. Fischler, “Short Sale, Long Wait”, New York Times:
      One pilot program, to be rolled out nationwide in a few months, would preapprove a short-sale price at the start of the process rather than at the time an offer is made.
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  43. promgoers
    • 2009 June 7, Naomi Siegel, “A Swinging, Tapping Tribute to Duke Ellington Keeps Its Fizz”, New York Times:
      After seeing the eye-catching outfits in some 30 musical numbers, each with variations on the basic black tux and form-fitting gown, I could only hope that a few options were left over for Long Island promgoers this year.
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  44. prospectless
    • 2009 June 7, Gaiutra Bahadur, “Vulnerable in Morocco”, New York Times:
      The comparison to “Gatsby” raises some uncomfortable questions: What if a man with such tortuously denied desires rose up not in clear proximity of the Ameri­can Dream but far from it, in a prospectless and corrupt society?
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  45. rager *
    • 2009 June 7, Julia Chaplin, “An Artistic Voyage”, New York Times:
      On Wednesday night he had been invited to 10 parties, including private dinners in ornate 17th-century palazzos and a rager for the British artist Steve McQueen .
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  46. recollective
    • 2009 June 7, T. Coraghessan Boyle, “The Road Home”, New York Times:
      That message, that testimony of an individual and recollective consciousness as it relives and reviews the matter of a lifetime and grapples with the effects of aging, disease, decline and death, is the focus of Updike’s final collection of new fiction.
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  47. retweeted
  48. semidesperation
    • 2009 June 7, Emily Bazelon, “The Self-Employed Depression”, New York Times:
      The call of semidesperation via a high-tech status symbol is an emblem of the gap between the past and the present for many of urban America’s self-employed.
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  49. shiba
    • 2009 June 7, Jeff Vandam, “Near a Museum, With Stroller and Labradoodle”, New York Times:
      The dogs are everywhere — one could be excused for thinking leases in the West 80s required residents to obtain Labradoodles or shiba inus.
      add
  50. shumai
    • 2009 June 7, Stephanie Lyness, “Sushi at the Shore, With Lower Prices”, New York Times:
      WHAT WE LIKE Fried gyoza, wasabi shumai, tako su; yellowtail sashimi, scallop sashimi, squid sashimi, crunchy spicy scallop roll, dynamite roll, dragon roll, yin yang roll, traffic signal roll, daiko roll, Jimmy’s roll.
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  51. shweshwe
    • 2009 June 7, Margy Rochlin, “Jo Katsaras: ‘No. 1 Ladies’ Detective Agency’”, New York Times:
      But Ms. Katsaras always keeps the series’s central character, the private investigator Precious Ramotswe (Jill Scott, above), the focus of attention with colorful dresses and head scarves made of shweshwe, the traditional South African fabric known for its pulsating motifs.
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  52. subprimes
    • 2009 June 7, Michael Powell, “Bank Accused of Pushing Mortgage Deals on Blacks”, New York Times:
      Ms. Jacobson’s account and that of the other loan officer who gave an affidavit, Tony Paschal, both of whom have left Wells Fargo, provide the first detailed accusations of deliberate racial steering into subprimes by one of the nation’s top banks.
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  53. surfside
    • 2009 June 7, Stephanie Lyness, “Sushi at the Shore, With Lower Prices”, New York Times:
      Sushi at the shore is a twist on Connecticut’s traditional surfside fare of hot dogs and fried seafood.
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  54. tako *
    • 2009 June 7, Stephanie Lyness, “Sushi at the Shore, With Lower Prices”, New York Times:
      WHAT WE LIKE Fried gyoza, wasabi shumai, tako su; yellowtail sashimi, scallop sashimi, squid sashimi, crunchy spicy scallop roll, dynamite roll, dragon roll, yin yang roll, traffic signal roll, daiko roll, Jimmy’s roll.
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  55. uncushioned
    • 2009 June 7, M. H. Reed, “A Taste of France That Comes With a View”, New York Times:
      A great pleasure of a late afternoon is to take a seat (unfortunately uncushioned) on the terrace and knock back a few ice-bedded freshly shucked oysters or clams from the shellfish menu.
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  56. underflavored
    • 2009 June 7, David Corcoran, “Ideas That Translate Into Full Local Flavors”, New York Times:
      Among the entrees, the only serious disappointment was a short rib, which should have been called a long rib — a nine-inch Flintstone-class bone encircled at the waist by a four-inch band of stringy, underflavored meat.
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  57. uns *
    • 2009 June 7, James Buchan, “Mergers and Acquisitions”, New York Times:
      She calls herself, dubiously, Countess Hadik-Barkoczy von Futak uns Szala.
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  58. wooings
    • 2009 June 7, T. Coraghessan Boyle, “The Road Home”, New York Times:
      The difference here is that the protagonists in this collection are, for the most part, at the end of their lives, and so the news of familial drama and divorce and the cocktail parties, barbecues and casual wooings of quotidian life in suburbia is given retrospectively, wistfully, presented in the larger context as memories of lost moments and lost opportunities.
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  59. wrigglingly
    • 2009 June 7, Dwight Garner, “Submitting to a Play’s Spell, Without the Stage”, New York Times:
      But Ms. Reza’s and Mr. LaBute’s plays strike me as the hairy beasts in this foursome; they’re alert, pushy works in which words are hurled like poison darts. Mr. Foote’s and Mr. Kaufman’s are calmer, more self-conscious and a bit less wrigglingly alive, at least on the page.
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Sequestered[edit]