User:Visviva/NYT 20090721

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This is a list of lowercase non-hyphenated single words found in the 2009-07-21 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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79364 tokens ‧ 59038 valid lowercase tokens ‧ 7951 types ‧ 17 (~ 0.214%) words before cleaning ‧ 


  1. antishackling
    • 2009 July 21, “Childbirth in Chains”, New York Times:
      New York would become the sixth — if Gov. David Paterson signs an antishackling bill that sailed through the Legislature this spring.
  2. arrangiarsi *
  3. hardrock
    • 2009 July 21, “137 Years Later”, New York Times:
      Signed by Ulysses S. Grant four years before the invention of the telephone, the law sets the rules for mining hardrock minerals like gold and copper.
  4. hyperthyroidic
    • 2009 July 21, Clyde Haberman, “2009: A Year to Remember 40 Years Ago”, New York Times:
      But we can get Glenn Beck teary and feel a Chris Matthews thrill up the leg as we think about the hyperthyroidic posturing of Keith Olbermann and Bill O’Reilly .
  5. klezmerish
    • 2009 July 21, Steve Smith, “Mother Nature Joins Mahler in a Turbulent Finale”, New York Times:
      Eugene Levinson, the principal bassist, played the “Frère Jacques” solo that opens the third movement with a stately lyricism, and klezmerish interludes had a jolly bounce.
  6. landic
    • 2009 July 21, David Jolly, “Iceland Puts $2 Billion Into Collapsed Banks”, New York Times:
      The negotiations, which he said were generally “businesslike and creative,” were nonetheless made arduous by the fact that many of the banks’ loans — which included things like Ice- landic mortgages denominated in yen and Swiss francs — were extremely hard to value.
  7. meshugas
    • 2009 July 21, Sam Roberts, “Yiddish Resurfaces as City’s 2nd Political Language”, New York Times:
      Whatever the mayor’s motivation in resorting to Yiddish, the debate with some of the Democratic senators, who want to loosen mayoral control of the schools, was degenerating well beyond meshugas into a very English digression.
  8. meshugeneh
  9. multispecialty
    • 2009 July 21, Perri Klass, M.D., “When Weight Is the Issue, Doctors Struggle Too”, New York Times:
      I asked that question of Dr. David Ludwig, director of the Optimal Weight for Life Program at Children’s Hospital Boston, a multispecialty program for the care of overweight children.
  10. overinterprets
    • 2009 July 21, David Brooks, “Liberal Suicide March”, New York Times:
      Every new majority overinterprets its mandate.
  11. postapocalypse
    • 2009 July 21, Brian Stelter, “It’s Doomsday Once Again. Are We Having Fun Yet?”, New York Times:
      The show is a gamble on the part of Discovery and Mr. Beers, who is best known for “Deadliest Catch,” as it seeks to capitalize on society’s fascination with the postapocalypse.
  12. postcatastrophic
  13. sandfish
    • 2009 July 21, Henry Fountain, “A Saharan Lizard Is a Sand Swimmer”, New York Times:
      The X-ray camera showed that within a half-second as it burrows into the sand, the sandfish folds its limbs against its sides.
  14. subassemblies
    • 2009 July 21, “Men Walked on the Moon. And Now?”, New York Times:
      Engineering and economic studies showed that the Earth-to-Mars vehicle should be assembled in Earth orbit, using major subassemblies transported from the Earth’s surface.
  15. trigona *
    • 2009 July 21, Henry Fountain, “To Elude Hungry Bats, Tiger Moths Jam Sonar”, New York Times:
      Aaron J. Corcoran and William E. Conner of Wake Forest University , and Jesse R. Barber of Colorado State University , show that for the Bertholdia trigona species, the clicks serve a third function.
  16. undulatory
  17. yelper
    • 2009 July 21, Nate Chinen, “Vocals That Deliver a Jolt, as ‘Ooh’ Morphs Into ‘Eh’”, New York Times:
      But even as a coordinated front, they could be startling: on “No Intention,” their shift from a rounded “ooh” to a strident “eh” yielded a jolt, as if the band were an oncoming vehicle flicking its headlights to the high-beam setting. Mr. Longstreth, who can be a bit of a yelper, sang sweetly, perhaps in search of contrast.