User:Visviva/NYT 20090612

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This is a list of lowercase non-hyphenated single words found in the 2009-06-12 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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95893 tokens ‧ 67820 valid lowercase tokens ‧ 9014 types ‧ 25 (~ 0.277%) words before cleaning ‧ 

2009-06-12[edit]

  1. auslese
    • 2009 June 12, Eric Asimov, “Jean Hugel, Alsace Winemaker, Dies at 84”, New York Times:
      Minute quantities of late-harvested sweet wines had always been made in Alsace, but by the mid-20th century, quality levels were no longer enforced, and myriad mediocre wines were being sold under generic German terms like spätlese and auslese. Mr. Hugel drafted proposals for strict standards governing the production of these wines, along with French names for them.
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  2. bendings
    • 2009 June 12, Alastair Macaulay, “Ceiling-High Kicks Rule the Boards”, New York Times:
      Performing the tics, twists and bendings of Mr. Lee’s choreography, he makes them not clichés but part of his stream of consciousness.
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  3. botrytis
    • 2009 June 12, Eric Asimov, “Jean Hugel, Alsace Winemaker, Dies at 84”, New York Times:
      He played an especially important role in developing rules for producing the sweet wines known as vendange tardive, or late harvest, and sélection de grains nobles, made from grapes affected by botrytis, the fungus known as the noble rot.
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  4. boulangeries *
  5. carbonators
  6. cartes *
  7. concertato *
  8. demolitionists
  9. furnitural
    • 2009 June 12, Ken Johnson, “Close Encounters With Tableness and Chairness”, New York Times:
      In “Gord Peteran: Furniture Meets Its Maker,” a 25-year retrospective at the Museum of Arts and Design , there are intriguing pieces of what Mr. Peteran calls furnitural sculpture.
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  10. gacacas
    • 2009 June 12, Stephen Holden, “From Ecuador to Rwanda: Portraits of Global Threats and Struggles”, New York Times:
      Anne Aghion’s “My Neighbor, My Killer” belongs to her decade-long documentary project chronicling the Rwandan open-air reconciliation hearings called gacacas (pronounced ga-CHA-chas), in which citizen judges preside, as confessed Hutu killers, returned from prison, confront survivors in their communities.
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  11. girlfriendly
    • 2009 June 12, Janet Maslin, “The Girls of Summer”, New York Times:
      Each of these books takes a supportive, girlfriendly approach to weathering crises, be they global (World War II) or domestic (dead husband on the kitchen floor), great or small.
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  12. microfills
    • 2009 June 12, Ben Ratliff, “Five Drummers Whose Time Is Now”, New York Times:
      Mr. Gilmore tends to work for bandleaders who write complex music, which he phrases with a rolling grace and swing, adding furtive microfills of funk.
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  13. penstemon
  14. perfringens
    • 2009 June 12, Gardiner Harris, “Poultry Is No. 1 Source of Outbreaks, According to C.D.C. Report”, New York Times:
      Most of the poultry-related illnesses, the centers found, were associated with Clostridium perfringens, a bacterium that commonly causes abdominal cramping and diarrhea usually within 10 to 12 hours after ingestion.
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  15. reinitiated
  16. statemen
    • 2009 June 12, Danny Hakim, “Attempt to Open New York Senate Falters”, New York Times:
      “The dysfunction and chaos in the Senate has wasted an entire week of the people’s business,” a clearly irritated Gov. David A. Paterson said in a statemen t released Thursday.
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  17. strummy
  18. superimportant
    • 2009 June 12, Janet Maslin, “The Girls of Summer”, New York Times:
      Punching her in the head is not an option, not even after Josie joins her bosom buddy, a superimportant rock star named Raquel, for their Mexican getaway.
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  19. tableness
  20. tardive *
    • 2009 June 12, Eric Asimov, “Jean Hugel, Alsace Winemaker, Dies at 84”, New York Times:
      He played an especially important role in developing rules for producing the sweet wines known as vendange tardive, or late harvest, and sélection de grains nobles, made from grapes affected by botrytis, the fungus known as the noble rot.
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  21. tearjerking
    • 2009 June 12, The New York Times, “Film Series and Movie Listings”, New York Times:
      (PG-13, 1:32) Teetering between comedy and pathos, “Is Anybody There?” is essentially a two-character exercise from the “Harold and Maude” school of tearjerking whimsy in which a retired magician (a wonderful Michael Caine ) and a 10-year-old boy form an unlikely friendship.
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  22. thistlelike
  23. tifosi *
  24. vendange *
    • 2009 June 12, Eric Asimov, “Jean Hugel, Alsace Winemaker, Dies at 84”, New York Times:
      He played an especially important role in developing rules for producing the sweet wines known as vendange tardive, or late harvest, and sélection de grains nobles, made from grapes affected by botrytis, the fungus known as the noble rot.
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  25. visite *

Sequestered[edit]