User:Visviva/NYT 20090901

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This is a list of lowercase non-hyphenated single words found in the 2009-09-01 issue of the New York Times which did not have English entries in the English Wiktionary when this list was created (2009-09-01).

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68600 tokens ‧ 51154 valid lowercase tokens ‧ 7468 types ‧ 15 (~ 0.201%) words before cleaning ‧ 


  1. cabanette
    • 2009 September 1, Manny Fernandez, “City’s Beach Clubs Catch Government Scrutiny”, New York Times:
      Its membership is made up largely of middle-class families and retired couples from Brooklyn and Queens, all of whom pay from $715 to $4,260 to rent a bath cabin, cabanette or cabana for the summer season, along with a membership fee of $390 to $465 per child, senior citizen or adult.
  2. everytourist
    • 2009 September 1, Mike Hale, “Going Where the Fringe Isn’t Extreme”, New York Times:
      Making fun of what other people eat is safe comic territory, and the spectacle of this American everytourist chowing down on bull penis and beating frog hearts was always good for a laugh.
  3. hyperspecialization
  4. litigations -> litigation
  5. maidenry
    • 2009 September 1, Natalie Angier, “Skipping Spouse to Spouse Isn’t Just a Man’s Game”, New York Times:
      By this conventional evolutionary psychology script, the man who skips from one nubile spouse to another over time is, like the sultan who hoards the local maidenry in a single convenient location, simply seeking to “maximize his reproductive fitness,” to sire as many children as possible with as many wives as possible.
  6. multiregulator
    • 2009 September 1, Sheila C. Bair, “The Case Against a Super-Regulator”, New York Times:
      The truth is, no regulatory structure — be it a single regulator as in Britain or the multiregulator system we have in the United States — performed well in the crisis.
  7. overcluttered
    • 2009 September 1, Michiko Kakutani, “How Did They End Up That Way?”, New York Times:
      But as the Collyers isolate themselves from the world and retreat to their monstrously overcluttered house, the narrative stutters and stalls. Mr. Doctorow never succeeds in making the brothers’ transition from mild eccentricity to out-and-out madness understandable to the reader.
  8. peterpersy
  9. polygynously
  10. refi *
    • 2009 September 1, Matthew Saltmarsh, “Price Declines in Europe Seen to Be Moderating”, New York Times:
      “With the inflation rate set to remain dampened for the foreseeable future and the credit downturn in full swing, we see a strong case for a steady refi rate throughout 2010,” said Tullia Bucco, an economist at UniCredit Markets & Investment Banking in Milan.
  11. serializers
  12. tonsillolith
    • 2009 September 1, Elizabeth Svoboda, “In Tonsils, a Problem the Size of a Pea”, New York Times:
      In a 2008 case report from India, doctors described removing a giant tonsillolith that was making it painful for a young patient to swallow.
  13. tonsilloliths
    • 2009 September 1, Elizabeth Svoboda, “In Tonsils, a Problem the Size of a Pea”, New York Times:
      No comparable data is available for the United States, but Dr. Harold Katz, a dentist in Los Angeles and author of “The Bad Breath Bible,” says he suspects that a sizable percentage of Americans suffer from tonsilloliths.
  14. unrehabilitated
  15. wifetime
    • 2009 September 1, Natalie Angier, “Skipping Spouse to Spouse Isn’t Just a Man’s Game”, New York Times:
      Women who worked their way through more than two husbands had, on average, higher reproductive success, a greater number of surviving children, than either the more sedately mating women, or than men regardless of wifetime total.