User:Visviva/NYT 20090623

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This is a list of lowercase non-hyphenated single words found in the 2009-06-23 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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96107 tokens ‧ 72020 valid lowercase tokens ‧ 9048 types ‧ 33 (~ 0.365%) words before cleaning ‧ 

2009-06-23[edit]

  1. bellydancer
    • 2009 June 23, Alastair Macaulay, “In San Francisco, Thinking Globally, Dancing Locally”, New York Times:
      Who could not love the way the Lebanese bellydancer, sharing the stage after her solo with four young male hip-hoppers, did a little number with them waiting on her?
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  2. bikutsi
    • 2009 June 23, Jon Pareles, “Commanding the Stage at Another French Open”, New York Times:
      His slim but agreeable voice is polished in the studio, and onstage he wisely relied on his band’s grooves: reggae, funk, rock, hints of Andean music as well as upbeat bikutsi and makossa from Cameroon, where his father was born.
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  3. biomechanist
    • 2009 June 23, Pam Belluck, “Science Takes to the Ice”, New York Times:
      James Richards, senior biomechanist for the Human Performance Laboratory at the University of Delaware, designed a skate boot to provide flexibility for pointing toes and maneuvering feet.
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  4. coladeira
    • 2009 June 23, Jon Pareles, “Commanding the Stage at Another French Open”, New York Times:
      With a limber, inviting voice, Ms. Andrade fuses Cape Verdean styles — the gentle morna and the peppier coladeira and funana — with Brazilian music, jazz and hints of African styles.
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  5. collateralization
  6. creatio *
    • 2009 June 23, George Johnson, “Vatican’s Celestial Eye, Seeking Not Angels but Data”, New York Times:
      In the Vatican Observatory’s annual report, at the point where a corporation might describe its business strategy, is a section delineating the difference between creatio ex nihilo (creation from nothing) and creatio continua: “the fact that at every instant, the continued existence of the universe itself is deliberately willed by God, who in this way is continually causing the universe to remain created.”
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  7. cyberduel
  8. danzon
    • 2009 June 23, Alastair Macaulay, “In San Francisco, Thinking Globally, Dancing Locally”, New York Times:
      Adorned with jewelry, flowers, high heels and dresses that made much of their generous embonpoint, they and their smartly attired men were here for secular purposes: to have a good time, with danzon, cumbia and, most infectious of all, mambo, forms that developed elsewhere but quickly caught on in Mexico.
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  9. daymares
  10. deacquisition
    • 2009 June 23, Robin Pogrebin, “Institutions Try to Slow Bill to Curb Sales of Art”, New York Times:
      Although the Board of Regents already has rules governing deacquisition by the cultural institutions it oversees, “these regulations go further,” James C. Dawson, chairman of the Regents’ cultural education committee, said.
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  11. earlids
    • 2009 June 23, Natalie Angier, “When an Ear Witness Decides the Case”, New York Times:
      But when one neighbor’s leaf blower sets off another neighbor’s car alarm, hey, where are my earlids?
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  12. funana
    • 2009 June 23, Jon Pareles, “Commanding the Stage at Another French Open”, New York Times:
      With a limber, inviting voice, Ms. Andrade fuses Cape Verdean styles — the gentle morna and the peppier coladeira and funana — with Brazilian music, jazz and hints of African styles.
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  13. insanities
  14. marjaiah
    • 2009 June 23, Alissa J. Rubin, “Clerics Silent on a Turbulent Election”, New York Times:
      “According to our studies, we have no right to be involved in politics or government,” said Sheik Ali al-Najafi, a religious scholar and the son of Ayatollah Bashir al-Najafi, one of the four most senior Shiite clerics in Iraq who are known collectively as the marjaiah and are revered around the world.
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  15. nonabusively
    • 2009 June 23, Bob Herbert, “Who Are We?”, New York Times:
      President Obama is O.K. with this (he calls it “prolonged detention”), but he wants to make sure it is carried out — here comes the oxymoron — fairly and nonabusively.
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  16. nonpharmacy
  17. nonsensicalness
    • 2009 June 23, George Johnson, “Vatican’s Celestial Eye, Seeking Not Angels but Data”, New York Times:
      As Celtic ballads play in the control room, data is sucked up by hard drives, and a column of numbers scrolls down her computer screen. Dr. O’Donoghue, who was raised Roman Catholic, is the author of “The Sky Is Not a Ceiling: An Astronomer’s Faith,” in which she describes how she lost and then rediscovered God “in the vastness, the weirdness, the abundance, the seeming nonsensicalness, and even the violence of this incredible universe.”
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  18. overregarded
  19. paparazzilike
    • 2009 June 23, Ben Ratliff, “Flash, Concepts and, Yes, Songs”, New York Times:
      But so much was embedded in and around them: the Bob Fosse -meets-black-college-cheerleader dancing in “Single Ladies (Put a Ring on It)”; the paparazzilike lights strobing at her from all around the arena during her version of “At Last”; the needling saxophone intro from Marva Whitney’s “Unwind Yourself”; Alanis Morissette ’s “You Oughta Know” as an interlude during “If I Were a Boy”; the White Stripes ’ “Seven Nation Army” (Rihanna did it first); Dawn Penn’s roots-reggae song “You Don’t Love Me (No, No, No)” (ditto).
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  20. preshot
  21. pyriproxyfen
  22. raat *
  23. recreators
    • 2009 June 23, “Astrophysics and Mini-Golf (1 Letter)”, New York Times:
      They surely are original to their recreators and designers, who have never been taught the history of their discipline.
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  24. ruce
    • 2009 June 23, Ben Sisario, “Springsteen’s Manager Details Ticket Policy”, New York Times:
      The latest development in the controversies over B ruce Springsteen tickets is a 1,100-word posting on Mr. Springsteen’s Web site (brucespringsteen.net ) in which his longtime manager, Jon Landau , defends the ticket practices for a concert on May 21 at the 19,000-seat Izod Center in East Rutherford, N.J. Last week The Star-Ledger of Newark, citing data obtained through New Jersey’s Open Public Records Act, reported that 12 percent of all tickets for the concert — including more than 90 percent of “the best seats in the house” — were withheld from public sale, and instead went to Mr. Springsteen, right, his record company and others. Mr. Landau acknowledged that “significant numbers of tickets” are held back for shows in New Jersey, New York and Los Angeles, but countered that of the 2,000 to 3,500 seats closest to the stage, “95 percent of them go to the public.”
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  25. sarod
    • 2009 June 23, “Corrections”, New York Times:
      An obituary on Saturday about the sarod virtuoso Ali Akbar Khan misspelled the given name of a son who is also a renowned sarod player.
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  26. scorable
    • 2009 June 23, Robert Pear, “Federal Saving From Lowering of Drug Prices Is Unclear”, New York Times:
      Ken Johnson, a spokesman for the drug manufacturers group, said the industry’s $80 billion commitment would include “significant scorable savings to the government,” though details were not available.
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  27. shenasnameh
    • 2009 June 23, Michael Slackman, “Amid Crackdown, Iran Admits Voting Errors”, New York Times:
      To vote, all citizens must show their shenasnameh, a wallet-sized folder holding all important documents, including birth certificates and proofs of marriage and divorce.
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  28. sili *
  29. superminers
    • 2009 June 23, Dwight Cass And Christopher Hughes, “Unwinding Fed Support”, New York Times:
      It’s going to take more than nice words to lure Anglo American into a deal that creates a new entrant to the ranks of the world’s superminers.
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  30. taquia
    • 2009 June 23, Alissa J. Rubin, “Clerics Silent on a Turbulent Election”, New York Times:
      Staying quiet in the face of political strife is the reigning philosophy in Najaf and is known as quietism, or taquia, in Arabic.
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  31. uncollateralized
    • 2009 June 23, Dwight Cass And Christopher Hughes, “Unwinding Fed Support”, New York Times:
      Today, a bank can borrow dollars on an uncollateralized basis for a month in the interbank market for about 0.30 percent, which is more attractive than a Fed loan requiring full collateral, even if it is slightly cheaper.
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  32. unpreventable
  33. waterphone

Sequestered[edit]