User:Visviva/NYT 20090726

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This is a list of lowercase non-hyphenated single words found in the 2009-07-26 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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173817 tokens ‧ 128128 valid lowercase tokens ‧ 13151 types ‧ 72 (~ 0.547%) words before cleaning ‧ 

2009-07-26[edit]

  1. amarena *
    • 2009 July 26, Karla Cook, “A Fitting Complement to Sea and Sky”, New York Times:
      Choose instead the chocolate gelato; the apple budino (like ciabatta bread pudding with custard, walnuts and vanilla gelato); Valrhona chocolate polenta cake with its scoop of pistachio gelato and amarena cherries; or the fruit tart, its buttery shell filled with pastry cream as backdrop to a panoply of blueberries and raspberries.
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  2. atheisticall
    • 2009 July 26, Virginia Heffernan, “Listen to Me!”, New York Times:
      Field, a professor at Clemson, also cited a 1654 description of the Ranters, a much-feared array of hothead heretics in England: “their letters and discourses being nothing more else but a confused, senseless, prophane Scripture, medly made up of impious flatteries, impious kindnesse, and atheisticall curses, oaths, and ranting imprecations in the same breath, or line.”
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  3. basilique *
    • 2009 July 26, Will Hermes, “What Is the Sound of 200 Guitars Wailing?”, New York Times:
      “The mission of the basilique is to have prayer 24/7, so I was in negotiation with the bishop there for three months,” said Mr. Chatham, 56, flashing an impish grin into his computer lens.
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  4. bespittled
    • 2009 July 26, “The Judges of the Diamond”, New York Times:
      Then, they enforce the law by tossing the 50-year-old man-boy manager who objects to the decision by screaming obscenities at the umpire just an inch from his bespittled face.
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  5. broadmindedness
    • 2009 July 26, Harsimarbir Singh, “Becoming a Dukie (and an American)”, New York Times:
      I knew I had entered a land of broadmindedness, kick-starting my evolution toward the Western way of life.
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  6. budino *
    • 2009 July 26, Karla Cook, “A Fitting Complement to Sea and Sky”, New York Times:
      Choose instead the chocolate gelato; the apple budino (like ciabatta bread pudding with custard, walnuts and vanilla gelato); Valrhona chocolate polenta cake with its scoop of pistachio gelato and amarena cherries; or the fruit tart, its buttery shell filled with pastry cream as backdrop to a panoply of blueberries and raspberries.
      add
  7. cabbed
    • 2009 July 26, Philip Galanes, “No ‘Rugrats,’ Please”, New York Times:
      This would never have happened if they had cabbed it to the Four Seasons.
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  8. capricciosa *
    • 2009 July 26, Karla Cook, “A Fitting Complement to Sea and Sky”, New York Times:
      The kitchen shows mastery with main dishes, but only the vitello capricciosa (seen elsewhere as veal Milanese), with its abundance of arugula salad sparked with red onion, tomato and capers piled high atop the breaded and fried scaloppine, had enough vegetables to balance the meat.
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  9. decklid
    • 2009 July 26, Jim Norman, “The Tucker That Time Forgot”, New York Times:
      A few sheet-metal panels at the rear of the body, including the decklid and a filler panel, had to be fabricated.
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  10. domestiques *
  11. dreamcoat
    • 2009 July 26, Micheline Maynard, “A Cliffhanger to See if a G.M. Turnaround Succeeds”, New York Times:
      Why, after all, should the automakers receive the equivalent of a Technicolor dreamcoat, giving them favorite-son status, when other industries, like airlines and retailers, also have suffered from the national recession ?
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  12. gaufrette
    • 2009 July 26, Robin Finn, “Six Meals to Prove the Experts Wrong”, New York Times:
      To start, a tartare of organic Scottish salmon with avocado, yuzu juice, white soy and potato gaufrette and a tempura skate with green papaya, carrot and Thai chili vinaigrette.
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  13. gente *
    • 2009 July 26, Tammy La Gorce, “Rich Latin Dishes for Everyone”, New York Times:
      Mi gente means “my people” in Spanish, and Manny Beovides, 48, the owner of the bustling little cafe of that name in downtown Newark, was born in Cuba.
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  14. giambotta
    • 2009 July 26, Karla Cook, “A Fitting Complement to Sea and Sky”, New York Times:
      Grilled pork chop giambotta with sausage was a runner-up, with its accompaniments of sweet and hot peppers, onions, mushrooms and tomato.
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  15. hakawati
    • 2009 July 26, Elsa Dixler, “Paperback Row”, New York Times:
      The narrator and his relatives exchange tales (hakawati is Arabic for storyteller), some dealing with contemporary events, others drawn from ancient literature, all shaped by Alameddine’s comedic sensibility.
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  16. hospitableness
    • 2009 July 26, Dennis Overbye, “Jupiter: Our Cosmic Protector?”, New York Times:
      Indeed, astronomers look for similar configurations — a giant outer planet with room for smaller planets in closer to the home stars — in other planetary systems as an indication of their hospitableness to life.
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  17. hydrolize
  18. imeem
    • 2009 July 26, Brad Stone, “The Music Streams That Soothe an Industry”, New York Times:
      Many music industry observers now believe that there is a fundamental shift under way: from illegal downloads to licensed streaming services like MySpace Music, imeem and Spotify, where users can play any song, anytime and — coming soon — on any device.
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  19. invisibles *
    • 2009 July 26, Ed Park, “Titles Within a Tale”, New York Times:
      Aldous Huxley’s very funny first novel, “Crome Yellow” (1921), features not just a varied smattering of invisible books and books-in-progress (Mr. Barbecue-Smith’s “Pipe-Lines to the Infinite,” Henry Wimbush’s history of the town of Crome), but what might be called second-degree invisibles: a bookcase of pageless spines — 10 volumes of “Thom’s Works and Wanderings,” seven of “Tales of Knockespotch” — camouflaging a secret door.
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  20. laserdisc
    • 2009 July 26, Dave Kehr, “A Woman Repulsed, a Man Convulsed”, New York Times:
      Extras include a commentary track with Mr. Polanski and Ms. Deneuve carried over from Criterion’s 1994 laserdisc release, and a fascinating French documentary from 1964 shot on the London set, illustrating Mr. Polanski’s millimeter-precise direction of actors.
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  21. loafishly
    • 2009 July 26, Sarah Lyall, “Love Interest Breaks Type, Uses Brain”, New York Times:
      “Years later I found a letter that my dad sent out saying that they had gone to this play in horror, expecting me to slump loafishly around the stage,” Mr. Dancy said.
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  22. lostness
  23. malapropistic
    • 2009 July 26, Douglas Wolk, “Shades of Meaning”, New York Times:
      In the little town of Apogee, he befriends the malapropistic auto mechanic Stiff Major and his holistic hippie wife, Ursula, as well as a revolution-happy country-punk band called the Radniks (say it out loud), and puts his knowledge to work in the real world for the first time.
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  24. margherita *
    • 2009 July 26, Karla Cook, “A Fitting Complement to Sea and Sky”, New York Times:
      WHAT WE LIKE Marinated octopus, marinated scungilli, escarole and cannellini soup, Caesar salad, broccoli rabe, veal scaloppine with arugula salad, grilled pork chop giambotta, grilled branzino, pan-seared salmon with pine nuts and spinach, pizza margherita, wild mushroom risotto , porcini ravioli, pappardelle bolognese, strawberries with zabaglione, fruit tart, chocolate polenta cake, chocolate gelato.
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  25. medly
    • 2009 July 26, Virginia Heffernan, “Listen to Me!”, New York Times:
      Field, a professor at Clemson, also cited a 1654 description of the Ranters, a much-feared array of hothead heretics in England: “their letters and discourses being nothing more else but a confused, senseless, prophane Scripture, medly made up of impious flatteries, impious kindnesse, and atheisticall curses, oaths, and ranting imprecations in the same breath, or line.”
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  26. metacomics
    • 2009 July 26, Douglas Wolk, “Shades of Meaning”, New York Times:
      The last book Mazzucchelli completed before this one was an adaptation of Paul Auster ’s “City of Glass,” first published in 1994, in which he and Paul Karasik didn’t so much illustrate the plot as translate its metafictional conceits into metacomics.
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  27. mislocutions
    • 2009 July 26, “Fiction Chronicle”, New York Times:
      Though distinctly restrained, Sethi’s prose evokes the comic mislocutions of Jonathan Safran Foer and the vertiginous mania of Zadie Smith .
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  28. motorcoach
  29. nonengagement
    • 2009 July 26, Matt Bai, “The Other 0.1%”, New York Times:
      Ichi will not live by arcane rules of nonengagement.
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  30. nonpagan
  31. nonplastic
    • 2009 July 26, Sam Sifton, “Potlucky”, New York Times:
      So in addition to a new, nonplastic version of that, I cooked a huge meatball, drawn from a dish that Mark Ladner used to offer at Lupa, in Greenwich Village, before he went off to be the executive chef at Del Posto: turkey and Italian sausage, cut through with pepper flakes and rosemary, baked in a kind of soffrito.
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  32. nonrenewals
    • 2009 July 26, Daniel J. Wakin, “Sudden Finale”, New York Times:
      City Ballet’s general manager, Kenneth Tabachnick, agreed to make limited comments on the nonrenewals.
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  33. pageless
    • 2009 July 26, Ed Park, “Titles Within a Tale”, New York Times:
      Aldous Huxley’s very funny first novel, “Crome Yellow” (1921), features not just a varied smattering of invisible books and books-in-progress (Mr. Barbecue-Smith’s “Pipe-Lines to the Infinite,” Henry Wimbush’s history of the town of Crome), but what might be called second-degree invisibles: a bookcase of pageless spines — 10 volumes of “Thom’s Works and Wanderings,” seven of “Tales of Knockespotch” — camouflaging a secret door.
      add
  34. pastiched
    • 2009 July 26, Patrick Healy, “After the Tony, Two Musical Encores”, New York Times:
      Indeed, I was a bit suspicious of turning ‘Ghost’ into a musical, because it was so popular but also parodied and pastiched.
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  35. perihelic
    • 2009 July 26, Alex Williams, “The Bruise Heard Round the World”, New York Times:
      For his money, the great perihelic Mars opposition of 2003, the comet McNaught of 2007 — perhaps you know it as C/2006 P1 — and the Venus transit of 2004 were all more pulse-quickening.
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  36. pixilation
    • 2009 July 26, Brooks Barnes, “The Web Is Pouncing on Hollywood’s Ratings”, New York Times:
      The filmmakers behind “Brüno,” the raunchy comedy about a flamboyantly gay fashionista, used this strategy; the pixilation of some penises, among other small cuts, ultimately sneaked “Brüno” under the R wire.
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  37. presummer
    • 2009 July 26, Dave Kehr, “A Woman Repulsed, a Man Convulsed”, New York Times:
      “This inoffensive if uninspired example of presummer pop diversion will be best appreciated by future audiences flabbergasted by its unabashed revelry in fossil-fuel consumption,” Nathan Lee wrote in The New York Times in April.
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  38. prophane
    • 2009 July 26, Virginia Heffernan, “Listen to Me!”, New York Times:
      Field, a professor at Clemson, also cited a 1654 description of the Ranters, a much-feared array of hothead heretics in England: “their letters and discourses being nothing more else but a confused, senseless, prophane Scripture, medly made up of impious flatteries, impious kindnesse, and atheisticall curses, oaths, and ranting imprecations in the same breath, or line.”
      add
  39. pupating
    • 2009 July 26, Natalie Angier, “New Creatures in an Age of Extinctions”, New York Times:
      “From my perspective, if we knew more about the players — who’s out there, how they live, what they eat — we’d know better how to respond” to the funny green alien pupating by the produce section.
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  40. purply
  41. quartier *
    • 2009 July 26, “Letter: Aix-en-Provence”, New York Times:
      I felt the article left out so much that makes Aix what it is: the lovely facades of the 17th- and 18th-century mansions along Cours Mirabeau and the rue Gaston de Saporta; the beautiful square in front of the Hôtel de Ville and the nearby clock tower; the quartier Mazarin with the lovely narrow streets; the traces of Cézanne that can be found on a walk following the brass markers on the streets, not to mention Cézanne’s atelier.
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  42. quintains
    • 2009 July 26, “After the Trip”, New York Times:
      Orr’s joke about Gunn’s writing quintains on LSD (the poem is “The Fair in the Woods”) gives the wrong idea.
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  43. radiestician
    • 2009 July 26, Jack Hitt, “Radovan Karadzic’s New-Age Adventure”, New York Times:
      With a haircut and a shave, the Multi-Zap Zapping radiestician instantly disappeared, and there, soon enough in the papers for all to see, were the confident eyes, the clear jawline and the telltale bouffant of Radovan Karadzic.
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  44. raftmate
    • 2009 July 26, Liesl Schillinger, “River Run”, New York Times:
      Hunting down a much gnawed stash of Cipro for a wounded raftmate (the dog turned the pill case into a chew toy), he almost weeps in frustration.
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  45. recontextualization
    • 2009 July 26, Douglas Wolk, “Shades of Meaning”, New York Times:
      (Various other artists, with their media and aesthetic philosophies, turn up too, although some get more respect than others: Mazzucchelli particularly has it in for Willy Ilium, a snooty, priapic little choreographer whose work consists of postmodern appropriation and recontextualization.)
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  46. repocket
    • 2009 July 26, Josh Barbanel, “Attack of the Fine Print”, New York Times:
      Buyers at the Rushmore and at other new condominiums began struggling to get out of their contracts and to repocket their deposits — at the Rushmore, 15 percent of the purchase price.
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  47. restrategizing
  48. retorqued
    • 2009 July 26, Scott Sturgis, “The Ghost in the Infiniti”, New York Times:
      In T.S.B. 09-028 issued on May 2, Honda says the noise, which comes at slow speeds, may be from incorrectly torqued mounting bolts, which need to be retorqued.
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  49. sahimi
    • 2009 July 26, Robin Finn, “Six Meals to Prove the Experts Wrong”, New York Times:
      The food stands up to the wine: the sushi and sahimi starter, raw yellowfin tuna and hibachi scallops with nori-wrapped vegetables, is seductive; the Gardiner’s Bay clams on the half-shell are proclaimed the sweetest ever.
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  50. scaloppine *
    • 2009 July 26, Karla Cook, “A Fitting Complement to Sea and Sky”, New York Times:
      The kitchen shows mastery with main dishes, but only the vitello capricciosa (seen elsewhere as veal Milanese), with its abundance of arugula salad sparked with red onion, tomato and capers piled high atop the breaded and fried scaloppine, had enough vegetables to balance the meat.
      add
  51. shumai
    • 2009 July 26, Robin Finn, “Six Meals to Prove the Experts Wrong”, New York Times:
      Not wanting to self-promote, Mr. Roth selects an Etude pinot noir from Carneros; for the table, he orders shrimp shumai and the chef’s choice sushi and sashimi platter.
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  52. slenderized
  53. somnambulistically
    • 2009 July 26, Dave Kehr, “A Woman Repulsed, a Man Convulsed”, New York Times:
      When she isn’t tending to the corpselike patrons of the fashionable beauty parlor that employs her, she’s dodging the advances of a perfectly nice young man (John Fraser), arguing with her older sister and roommate, Helen (Yvonne Furneaux), about the unwelcome overnight presence of Helen’s lover (Ian Hendry) or walking somnambulistically through the streets.
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  54. sploof
    • 2009 July 26, Sylviane Gold, “Mime With Attitude by 2 Australian Zanies”, New York Times:
      Since the creatures who go splat, sploof and squinch are more or less imaginary, you have to be really, really squeamish to object — though this might be a good place to mention that for anyone, child or adult, with a strong emotional attachment to the aforementioned frog, “Thwak!” will be a decided downer.
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  55. sploofs
  56. spluttery
    • 2009 July 26, Virginia Heffernan, “Listen to Me!”, New York Times:
      Second, rants happen in prose, and often ugly, spluttery prose.
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  57. stampings
    • 2009 July 26, Jim Norman, “The Tucker That Time Forgot”, New York Times:
      They say they have eye-witness accounts, some in the form of affidavits that have been posted on a Web site created for the convertible project at tuckerconvertible.com , from people who had seen the drawings, reinforced frame, factory number stampings — and the car being prepared as a convertible — long before Mr. Reinert acquired it.
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  58. superintelligences
    • 2009 July 26, John Markoff, “Scientists Worry Machines May Outsmart Man”, New York Times:
      The researchers — leading computer scientists, artificial intelligence researchers and roboticists who met at the Asilomar Conference Grounds on Monterey Bay in California — generally discounted the possibility of highly centralized superintelligences and the idea that intelligence might spring spontaneously from the Internet.
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  59. tallis
    • 2009 July 26, Tony Horwitz, “A Land and a People”, New York Times:
      Superman, whose cape is a tallis; Superman, whose logo, the “S” emblazoned on his chest, marks him as a freakish stranger as the yellow Star of David marks the ghetto Jew.”
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  60. teacuplike
    • 2009 July 26, Leanne Shear, “Get Your Fix of Gold and Dancing”, New York Times:
      Perhaps it’s the oversize teacuplike chairs at the cozy bar, or the lights twinkling off the 18-karat gold-leaf ceiling vault and gold floor tiles, or the glimpse of the golden skulls lining the walls in the back room of the lounge.
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  61. thwaks
  62. timefree
    • 2009 July 26, “A Ticking Clock on Affirmative Action”, New York Times:
      But in her memoir, “The Majesty of the Law,” Justice O’Connor argued that a timefree standard could more generously measure equality for her gender.
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  63. trigo *
    • 2009 July 26, Tammy La Gorce, “Rich Latin Dishes for Everyone”, New York Times:
      Batidos, or fruit shakes ($3), are available in mango, mamey, papaya and pineapple, as well as trigo, which is puffed wheat, essentially, and better than it sounds.
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  64. trop *
  65. troutlings
    • 2009 July 26, Vincent M. Mallozzi, “Rebecca Babcock and Jimmy Bradley”, New York Times:
      Fried troutlings with drizzles of green aioli and piles of lobster rolls and grilled Australian lamb were the hors d’oeuvres.
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  66. uncheckable
    • 2009 July 26, Jennifer Schuessler, “Frank McCourt and the American Memoir”, New York Times:
      But the heartland of memoir is still childhood, a place of magically vivid but fragmentary (and often uncheckable) memories that fairly cry out for imaginative reconstruction.
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  67. unchinked
    • 2009 July 26, Liesl Schillinger, “River Run”, New York Times:
      In the untamed Rockies, as she tumbled from rearing horses and shivered in unchinked cabins, wolves howling outside, her complaints miraculously vanished.
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  68. unissued
    • 2009 July 26, Ben Ratliff, “Offbeat, Nabokovian and West Coast Hip”, New York Times:
      But with “The Art History Project” (Widow’s Taste), she’s attempting something more like a very boiled down, highly subjective career retrospective, with previously unissued music as the bait.
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  69. unsolicitous
    • 2009 July 26, Maureen Dowd, “Bite Your Tongue”, New York Times:
      Gates told me Crowley was so “gruff” and unsolicitous “the hair on my neck stood up.”
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  70. wordies
    • 2009 July 26, Patricia T. O’Conner And Stewart Kellerman, “All-Purpose Pronoun”, New York Times:
      Since the 1850s, wordies have been dreaming up universal pronouns ( thon , ne , heer , ha and others), but attempts to introduce them into the language have all flopped.
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Sequestered[edit]

  1. acculumated = accumulated
    • 2009 July 26, Cecilia Capuzzi Simon, “When Career Switching . . .”, New York Times:
      Advanced degrees and acculumated years in a district increase salary.
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  2. bipartishanship = bipartisanship
    • 2009 July 26, Adam Nagourney, “Partisan or Not, a Tough Course on Health Care”, New York Times:
      Senator Evan Bayh said he still believed bipartishanship was important, but added, "The Republicans are reduced to a core, so there aren’t that many pragmatists left to work things out."
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