User:Visviva/NYT 20090621

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This is a list of lowercase non-hyphenated single words found in the 2009-06-21 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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165089 tokens ‧ 119805 valid lowercase tokens ‧ 12730 types ‧ 54 (~ 0.424%) words before cleaning ‧ 

2009-06-21[edit]

  1. abdominis *
    • 2009 June 21, Gretchen Reynolds, “Core Myths”, New York Times:
      The brain apparently alerted the muscle, the transversus abdominis, to brace the spine in advance of movement.
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  2. beeless
    • 2009 June 21, Joshua Brustein, “Beekeepers Keep the Lid On”, New York Times:
      Mr. Gannon loaded the racks inside the centrifuge with two beeless honeycombs, then stepped back and let Julian begin spinning them with a hand crank.
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  3. bitterroots
    • 2009 June 21, Ginia Bellafante, “Map Quest”, New York Times:
      If you had any inclination to try to picture the mosquito proboscis, or the drainage patterns of bitterroots, let’s just say (or to go look them up), you don’t have to because there they are rendered for you on Pages 26 and 122 respectively.
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  4. blankety
  5. brucemuseum
  6. cakey
    • 2009 June 21, Stephanie Lyness, “A Well-Run Meal, Efficient to a Fault”, New York Times:
      I polished off pistachio biscotti (of the cakey variety), which had only a faint pistachio flavor, and one of the younger diners at our table was nuts about the chocolate bombe, with its triple chocolate layers of cake, mousse and glaze.
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  7. calendarlike
  8. captioner
    • 2009 June 21, David Waldstein, “When Words Are Worth a Thousand Pictures at Ballpark and on TV”, New York Times:
      Hunched over a stenographer’s machine for several hours, a good captioner must have the concentration and endurance of a starting pitcher and the resilience of a closer, able to dismiss the inevitable mistake and forge ahead.
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  9. captioners
  10. chiffonlike
    • 2009 June 21, Amanda Hesser, “Strawberry Charlotte, 1947”, New York Times:
      When Christina Tosi, the pastry chef at Momofuku Milk Bar in Manhattan, was tasked with bringing a strawberry charlotte recipe — a firm, chiffonlike mousse set in a fanciful mold — that appeared in The Times in the 1940s into the 21st century, she didn’t race to the Greenmarket to seek out an obscure herb or berry or try making the charlotte into a drinkable soup.
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  11. chocovores
    • 2009 June 21, M. H. Reed, “Good Food, and Hopes for Service to Match”, New York Times:
      Smooth, fragrant panna cotta was our dessert pick, and the intensely chocolaty brownie that went with it drew raves from our group’s chocovores.
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  12. cinemaphotographer
    • 2009 June 21, Manohla Dargis, “Action!”, New York Times:
      Above left, Kathryn Bigelow with the cinemaphotographer Barry Ackroyd on the set of “The Hurt Locker.
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  13. cornflake
  14. daffily
    • 2009 June 21, Virginia Heffernan, “Are ‘Midtails’ the Future of Television?”, New York Times:
      For real comedy I turn to Barely Digital: I have been laughing daffily while watching its “YouTube Comment Fight!” a sketch-comedy video about the heated keyboard showdowns around certain videos.
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  15. diagrammatics
    • 2009 June 21, Ginia Bellafante, “Map Quest”, New York Times:
      As he explains: “There were the illustrations: schematics of industrious leafcutter ant colonies and numerous, multihued lepidoptera; exploding anatomical charts of horseshoe crab circulatory systems; electron microscope diagrammatics of the feathery sensilla in the antennae of the Anopheles gambiae — the malaria mosquito.”
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  16. flation
    • 2009 June 21, Alan S. Blinder, “Why Inflation Isn’t the Danger”, New York Times:
      First, the clear and present danger, both now and for the next year or two, is not in flation but de flation.
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  17. focea
    • 2009 June 21, M. H. Reed, “Good Food, and Hopes for Service to Match”, New York Times:
      Diners opting for a Caesar salad may love or hate the departure from the gold standard — deconstructed, discrete piles of peas, green beans, asparagus and focea lettuce.
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  18. freebooting
    • 2009 June 21, Devin Leonard, “A Do-Gooder With a Potential Image Problem”, New York Times:
      He argued that Teddy’s transformation from a self-interested capitalist to a freebooting do-gooder fit the new national mood.
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  19. frenzying
    • 2009 June 21, Ross Douthat, “Into the Fray”, New York Times:
      Where the critics of copyright perceive the Internet age as a potential Renaissance being blocked by overconsolidated corporations, Helprin worries, plausibly, that the spirit of perpetual acceleration threatens to carry all before it, frenzying our politics, barbarizing our language and depriving us of the kind of artistic greatness that isn’t available on Twitter feeds.
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  20. fuelish
    • 2009 June 21, Jerry Garrett, “A Detroit Hybrid That Hums”, New York Times:
      But some people may tire of the driving style required to achieve the best results, reverting back to their old, fuelish jackrabbit starts and abrupt stops.
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  21. fulminator
    • 2009 June 21, Frank Rich, “Obama’s Make-or-Break Summer”, New York Times:
      When the Fox News fulminator Glenn Beck says “let the banks lose their tails, they need to,” he illustrates precisely where right-wing populism meets that on the left.
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  22. fumblerule
    • 2009 June 21, William Safire, “Sotomayoralities”, New York Times:
      “You (the subject) should avoid using the passive voice,” or as the fumblerule dictates, “the passive voice should not be used.”
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  23. gambiae
    • 2009 June 21, Ginia Bellafante, “Map Quest”, New York Times:
      As he explains: “There were the illustrations: schematics of industrious leafcutter ant colonies and numerous, multihued lepidoptera; exploding anatomical charts of horseshoe crab circulatory systems; electron microscope diagrammatics of the feathery sensilla in the antennae of the Anopheles gambiae — the malaria mosquito.”
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  24. groundsmen
    • 2009 June 21, Sarah Lyall, “Centre Court Without Rain? What’s Next, Clay?”, New York Times:
      Before the roof, grass-protecting tarpaulins had to be deployed by teams of groundsmen at the merest hint of rain, then removed when the rain ended, a stop-start process that could go on ad infinitum.
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  25. huntingtonarts
  26. hypercorrected
    • 2009 June 21, William Safire, “Sotomayoralities”, New York Times:
      When the novelist Raymond Chandler of the hard-boiled school was hypercorrected on this usage, he wrote back to his editor: “Would you convey my compliments to the purist who reads your proofs and tell him or her that I write in a sort of broken-down patois .
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  27. lepidoptera *
    • 2009 June 21, Ginia Bellafante, “Map Quest”, New York Times:
      As he explains: “There were the illustrations: schematics of industrious leafcutter ant colonies and numerous, multihued lepidoptera; exploding anatomical charts of horseshoe crab circulatory systems; electron microscope diagrammatics of the feathery sensilla in the antennae of the Anopheles gambiae — the malaria mosquito.”
      add
  28. midtail
    • 2009 June 21, Virginia Heffernan, “Are ‘Midtails’ the Future of Television?”, New York Times:
      According to an article in Advertising Age, this midtail miscellany — the specialty of Next New and a few other shops — is the only online programming that scores sizable audiences, along with overlay ads, banner ads and creepy brand integrations.
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  29. mousselike
    • 2009 June 21, Amanda Hesser, “Strawberry Charlotte, 1947”, New York Times:
      Attributed to Carême, the well-known 19th-century chef, mousselike charlottes were held together with gelatin and often set in molds lined with ladyfingers.
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  30. multispoke
    • 2009 June 21, Jerry Garrett, “A Detroit Hybrid That Hums”, New York Times:
      Outside, to differentiate the Hybrid from other Fusions, there is a small road-and-leaf badge and multispoke 17-inch wheels.
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  31. nassaumuseum
  32. newshole
    • 2009 June 21, Clark Hoyt, “Putting a Price on News”, New York Times:
      But editors say the newshole for the main daily sections has not changed since it was reduced by 5 percent in 2007.
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  33. ney *
    • 2009 June 21, Daniel J. Wakin, “Ensemble Ambitions in a World Divided”, New York Times:
      “It’s our story,” said Suhail Khoury, who plays the traditional flute, or ney, and clarinet in the group.
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  34. nondrinking
    • 2009 June 21, Jan Hoffman, “On the Party Circuit, With Clicks as Currency”, New York Times:
      On summer weekends, she works not only as editor and publisher, but as the nondrinking designated driver and mother hen to “the girls,” as they trawl from one fabulousness to the next.
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  35. nonseafood
  36. qanun
    • 2009 June 21, Daniel J. Wakin, “Ensemble Ambitions in a World Divided”, New York Times:
      WISPS of mournful tunes from a cane flute mingled with the plucking, jangling arabesques of the zitherlike qanun, the oud and gentle drums.
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  37. reaccentuations
    • 2009 June 21, Alastair Macaulay, “The Uncertain Future Life of Ashton Ballets”, New York Times:
      The dance text of “Fille,” as happens with all ballets, underwent a few reaccentuations and adjustments during Ashton’s lifetime.
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  38. reacquaintance
    • 2009 June 21, Josh Barbanel, “The Plaza Stirs”, New York Times:
      In the last few weeks, after price cuts and the public’s reacquaintance with the Oak Room and other long-closed public spaces at the Plaza, activity has picked up, brokers say, and a handful of deals have been done.
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  39. regrip
  40. regripping
    • 2009 June 21, Karen Crouse, “Three Top Players Draw Admirers for More Than Playing Ability”, New York Times:
      He was on the receiving end of a mulligan, the fans forgiving him his behavior during the Open here in 2002, when he was derided for gripping and regripping his clubs at address and complaining about his bad luck.
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  41. sensilla
    • 2009 June 21, Ginia Bellafante, “Map Quest”, New York Times:
      As he explains: “There were the illustrations: schematics of industrious leafcutter ant colonies and numerous, multihued lepidoptera; exploding anatomical charts of horseshoe crab circulatory systems; electron microscope diagrammatics of the feathery sensilla in the antennae of the Anopheles gambiae — the malaria mosquito.”
      add
  42. superfly
    • 2009 June 21, Maureen Dowd, “Obama’s Fly Move”, New York Times:
      After the interview was over, he continued his superfly moves by cleaning up the carcass with a napkin.
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  43. supersteroids
    • 2009 June 21, Ben Stein, “Dad’s Reminders Never Grow Old”, New York Times:
      The subprime crisis was essentially the old junk-bond scam on supersteroids, with nuclear weapons thrown in.
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  44. talkathon
    • 2009 June 21, Dave Kehr, “Indelible ’60s Memories”, New York Times:
      MY DINNER WITH ANDRE Wallace Shawn and Andre Gregory debate the meaning of life over dinner in a Manhattan restaurant in Louis Malle ’s 1981 talkathon.
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  45. transversus
    • 2009 June 21, Gretchen Reynolds, “Core Myths”, New York Times:
      “The idea leaked” into gyms and Pilates classes that core health was “all about the transversus abdominis,” Thomas Nesser, an associate professor of physical education at Indiana State University who has studied core fitness, told me recently.
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  46. twooo
    • 2009 June 21, Harry Hurt Iii, “Go East, Young Man, and Make Your Fortune”, New York Times:
      Upon receiving the transfer, he recalls, “my mind raced back to the ‘Blazing Saddles’ character played by Madeline Kahn who said in her Germanic lisp, ‘It’s twooo, it’s twooo!’
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  47. ultratender
    • 2009 June 21, M. H. Reed, “Good Food, and Hopes for Service to Match”, New York Times:
      Homemade gnocchi were ultratender wonders of their kind, and the asparagus, peas and sage that accompanied them provided textural backup.
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  48. uncabled
  49. unfeuded
    • 2009 June 21, Ross Douthat, “Into the Fray”, New York Times:
      And it multiplies cautionary tales as well — feuds better left unfeuded, and rabbit holes that have swallowed writers whole.
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  50. unmeeting
  51. unwelcomed
    • 2009 June 21, Gregory Beyer, “An Outpost of the City, Within the City”, New York Times:
      As if Fresh Meadows needed reminding that it was very much in the modern era, a notice arrived unwelcomed in April, in the form of an outbreak of the H1N1 influenza virus.
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  52. url *
    • 2009 June 21, Virginia Heffernan, “Are ‘Midtails’ the Future of Television?”, New York Times:
      Even though the serials on Next New’s eclectic and interconnected networks now collectively attract 10 million unique viewers every month, the regressive design of the company’s home page, and its use of icky Aquafresh blue, make it look like one of those default pages that appears when you misspell a url.
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  53. videostuffs
    • 2009 June 21, Virginia Heffernan, “Are ‘Midtails’ the Future of Television?”, New York Times:
      Looks as if it’s time to try some “midtail” content: nouveau videostuffs that are kind-of produced, kind-of user-generated.
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  54. waterscapes
    • 2009 June 21, Alix Browne, “Wish You Were ... Here?”, New York Times:
      But for the 53rd Venice Biennale, the artist Aleksandra Mir shows us the Queen of the Adriatic as we’ve never seen her — in one million free “Venezia” postcards, featuring photographs of waterscapes, not a Grand Canal in the bunch.
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Sequestered[edit]