User:Visviva/NYT 20090816

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This is a list of lowercase non-hyphenated single words found in the 2009-08-16 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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163216 tokens ‧ 120018 valid lowercase tokens ‧ 12942 types ‧ 61 (~ 0.471%) words before cleaning ‧ 

2009-08-16[edit]

  1. adventurists
    • 2009 August 16, Harry Hurt Iii, “The Little Economy That Couldn’t”, New York Times:
      “These were confident, risk-taking adventurists that conducted daring raids on hostile territories.
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  2. antiperfection
    • 2009 August 16, Jan Hoffman, “A Heroine of Cocktail Moms Sobers Up”, New York Times:
      With books like “Sippy Cups Are Not for Chardonnay ” and “Naptime Is the New Happy Hour” and her scabrously funny Web column, “Make Mine a Double: Tales of Twins and Tequila,” she has been the toast of the antiperfection mom-lit world.
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  3. blogdom
    • 2009 August 16, Jan Hoffman, “A Heroine of Cocktail Moms Sobers Up”, New York Times:
      But in late May, six weeks before the publication of her latest book — a memoir in which alcohol is a merry companion — Ms. Wilder-Taylor put up a post on her blog, Babyonbored, that has reverberated throughout mommy blogdom:
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  4. boatmaking
    • 2009 August 16, Larry Edsall, “A Style Both Wet and Wild”, New York Times:
      Fiberglass made it easy to get into the boatmaking business, Mr. Mueller said, but many of the builders didn’t realize how labor-intensive the business was.
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  5. bomboloncini
    • 2009 August 16, “The Cookie Maker”, New York Times:
      Levain produces fine artisanal breads (a crusty ciabatta is $4.50, a whole wheat walnut raisin is $6.75), bomboloncini (baked jelly doughnuts, $2 each), and flat pizza breads in flavors like caramelized onion with Parmesan or artichoke Gruyère ($7.50 each).
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  6. bookaholic
    • 2009 August 16, Jennifer Schuessler, “Inside the List”, New York Times:
      “A speed-reading bookaholic, T. R. called his dog-eared traveling volumes ‘The Pigskin Library’ because they had waterproof covers,” Brinkley said in an e-mail message.
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  7. cakey
  8. calligraphically
    • 2009 August 16, Carol Kino, “Iranians Shine, Assisted by Expatriate”, New York Times:
      Part of the gallery show is dedicated to influential pillars of Iranian art, like Reza Derakshani of Tehran, a painter whose work is inspired by Persian epics and landscapes, and Charles Hossein Zenderoudi and Parviz Tanavoli, originators in the early 1960s of the calligraphically inspired Saqqa-Khaneh school, Iran’s first contemporary-art movement.
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  9. caprina *
    • 2009 August 16, Emily Denitto, “With Peace and Love, but More Sophisticated”, New York Times:
      You can order simply: a glass of wine and a delicate thin-crust individual pizza like the panuozzo, made with spicy fennel sausage and mozzarella, or the caprina, made with goat cheese, fig-rosemary spread, pear, arugula and truffle oil.
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  10. countermobilize
    • 2009 August 16, James Fishkin, “Town Halls by Invitation”, New York Times:
      Supporters of reform will surely countermobilize, leading to more outbursts and demonstrations.
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  11. counterpropaganda
  12. demolike
  13. dermabrasion
    • 2009 August 16, Anita Gates, “Feminists on a Spree, With Alcohol and Firearms”, New York Times:
      At last Sunday’s matinee, when Peggy did her long rant about men not understanding horrors like estrogen-induced mood swings, hot flashes, night sweats, fibroids, vaginitis and the pain of dermabrasion, the men in the audience seemed to be laughing more than the women.
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  14. disqualifier *
  15. endodontist
  16. familyish
    • 2009 August 16, Joyce Cohen, “Pickiness Pays Off for an Apartment Hunter”, New York Times:
      Her new neighborhood had to be “more familyish, less hipsterish,” and preferably near Prospect Park, which she liked better than McCarren Park, so packed with exercisers that it felt like an athletic field.
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  17. fantasizers
    • 2009 August 16, Virginia Heffernan, “Dancing With the Paws”, New York Times:
      Make-believers (as opposed to fantasizers) want nothing more than the intense physical experiences that authenticate their games — the clatter of armor, the rope burn from a lasso.
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  18. foodinistas
    • 2009 August 16, Sara Paretsky, “Le Treatment”, New York Times:
      Bulimia and anorexia were severe problems in France, she told me: women, and increasingly men, are prey to a cultural mystique that proclaims they must be both fashionistas and foodinistas.
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  19. germophobic
    • 2009 August 16, Max Byrd, “Rosie and Friends”, New York Times:
      But it’s aglow with unforgettable characters like the bawdy boy who shares the young Prosper’s hospital ward and Prosper’s sad, germophobic mother.
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  20. grecque *
    • 2009 August 16, David Corcoran, “Local Ingredients for a Worldly Menu”, New York Times:
      WHAT WE LIKED Grilled radicchio, beet salad, vegetables à la grecque; gnocchi, pasta Bolognese; osso buco, poussin, grilled scampi, rib-eye steak, tuna; chocolate caramel tart, buttermilk panna cotta, cheesecake, blueberry crepe.
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  21. hackwork
    • 2009 August 16, Roxana Robinson, “The Truro Accord”, New York Times:
      Griffin once churned out Hollywood hackwork but now teaches screenwriting at a small Northeastern college.
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  22. hypersegregation
    • 2009 August 16, Orlando Patterson, “Race and Diversity in the Age of Obama”, New York Times:
      Closely related to blacks’ high poverty rate is their chronic hypersegregation, true not only of the great majority of poor blacks but of working-class and middle-class blacks as well.
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  23. jeanmaking
    • 2009 August 16, Corey Kilgannon, “Chronicle of a Changing City”, New York Times:
      They are made from what the store’s owners call “the world’s finest denim,” a fabric made in Japan with shuttle looms used in the good old days of classic American jeanmaking.
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  24. kaiju
    • 2009 August 16, Dave Kehr, “Mothra Lives! Beware, New Kirk City!”, New York Times:
      Of these only “Mothra” can be strictly classified as a kaiju eiga (monster movie); the other two find Honda working in different genres, but bending their structures to fit his themes.
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  25. lurchy
  26. malapropistic
    • 2009 August 16, Celia Mcgee, “Offstage Player Turns Into a Playwright”, New York Times:
      Change occurs for Sophie, the play’s malapropistic Jewish matriarch, when the central belief she grew up with, that family is everything, is kicked to the curb by betrayals.
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  27. mismatchings
  28. mozzarellalike
    • 2009 August 16, David Corcoran, “Local Ingredients for a Worldly Menu”, New York Times:
      It comes on a long white plate with arugula, local strawberries in balsamic syrup, prosciutto from San Daniele in Italy and triangular slices of the mozzarellalike toma primavera cheese from Cherry Grove Farm in Lawrenceville — an exuberant, captivating dish.
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  29. muppetlike
    • 2009 August 16, Virginia Heffernan, “Dancing With the Paws”, New York Times:
      As Burgess spoke of 3-D animation, I briefly thought she was talking about muppetlike models.
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  30. osteochondral
  31. overconnected
    • 2009 August 16, Thomas L. Friedman, “The Land of ‘No Service’”, New York Times:
      For the normally overconnected tourist, the first thing you notice in the Land of No Service is how quickly your hearing, smell and eyesight improve in an act of instant Darwinian evolution.
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  32. pamphleteered
    • 2009 August 16, Antoinette Martin, “Glittering Potential, Shady Past”, New York Times:
      “These are the times that try men’s souls,” it quoted Tom Paine, who famously pamphleteered about the experiences of American Revolutionary soldiers serving at Fort Lee.
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  33. panuozzo
    • 2009 August 16, Emily Denitto, “With Peace and Love, but More Sophisticated”, New York Times:
      You can order simply: a glass of wine and a delicate thin-crust individual pizza like the panuozzo, made with spicy fennel sausage and mozzarella, or the caprina, made with goat cheese, fig-rosemary spread, pear, arugula and truffle oil.
      add
  34. payland
    • 2009 August 16, Gretchen Morgenson, “The Quick Buck Just Got Quicker”, New York Times:
      BUT the overall message from the study, Mr. Reda said, is that in executive payland, real change comes exceedingly slowly.
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  35. payless
    • 2009 August 16, Bobby Allyn, “Interns Find a Will, a Way, a Floor”, New York Times:
      She accepted an unpaid position at Poke, a digital advertising agency on the Lower East Side, viewing her payless toiling as an investment in her career, an inexpensive alternative to graduate school.
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  36. postcollapse
    • 2009 August 16, Jeff Vandermeer, “Hot Ice”, New York Times:
      In Marcel Theroux’s postcollapse ­novel, “Far North,” global warming has reduced civilization to largely pre­industrial levels of technology and made sparsely populated areas like the Siberian tundra safer than lawless cities.
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  37. putterings
    • 2009 August 16, Sylviane Gold, “The Legend Is Medieval, but the Songs Are Timeless”, New York Times:
      Only the usually reliable Ronn Carroll overstays his welcome a bit, never quite finding the peculiarly English comedy in the mutterings and putterings of old King Pellinore.
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  38. recreator *
    • 2009 August 16, Max Byrd, “Rosie and Friends”, New York Times:
      John Crowley is a virtuoso of metaphor, a peerless recreator of living moments, of small daily sublimities.
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  39. reimmersion
  40. rollaway
  41. rollette
    • 2009 August 16, Christopher Brooks, “Eating With the Seasons”, New York Times:
      There are a number of attractive wraps ($6 apiece) and lunch salads, as well as dinner entrees like lasagna, macaroni and cheese, pulled pork and eggplant rollette and a bevy of side dishes.
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  42. scatteration
    • 2009 August 16, David Gates, “Sensimilia and Sensibility”, New York Times:
      Maybe there are still readers who can be stirred by such stale fancies as that seedlike scatteration of stars — does anybody except a writer in search of a metaphor really see stars that way?
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  43. sizzlingly
  44. sportslike
    • 2009 August 16, “Out of the Kitchen, Onto the Couch”, New York Times:
      Michael Pollan argues that sensationalized, sportslike food shows discourage spectators from actually cooking themselves, but I, a 20-year-old college student, beg to differ.
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  45. sublimities
    • 2009 August 16, Max Byrd, “Rosie and Friends”, New York Times:
      John Crowley is a virtuoso of metaphor, a peerless recreator of living moments, of small daily sublimities.
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  46. uncrossable
    • 2009 August 16, Max Byrd, “Rosie and Friends”, New York Times:
      And it’s brilliantly stitched together by motifs of chrysalises and movies and by a joyous abundance of metaphor and simile: “the ding of a bicycle bell like struck crystal”; a woman “talking for much of the day in a steady soft uncrossable stream.”
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  47. undancerly
    • 2009 August 16, Virginia Heffernan, “Dancing With the Paws”, New York Times:
      Where the main constraint on Lurie’s composing is the voices of the singers (each part is sung by an actual child with a roughly one-octave range), Bogush, for her part, is periodically hampered by the undancerly physiques of the on-screen Backyardigans.
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  48. vikings
  49. woodsmoke
    • 2009 August 16, Jeffrey Gettleman, “Hillary Clinton and the Diplomacy of Folksy”, New York Times:
      Even most of the big-time hotels we stayed at had windows that didn’t open, denying us that distinctive African pleasure that might have jolted us back to reality: catching a whiff of woodsmoke.
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  50. zenlike

Sequestered[edit]