User:Visviva/NYT 20090913

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This is a list of lowercase non-hyphenated single words found in the 2009-09-13 issue of the New York Times which did not have English entries in the English Wiktionary when this list was created (2009-09-13).

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197482 tokens ‧ 92 valid lowercase tokens ‧ 92 types ‧ 92 (~ 100%) words before cleaning ‧ 

2009-09-13[edit]

  1. academicization
    • 2009 September 13, Roberta Smith, “Artists Without Mortarboards”, New York Times:
      The professionalization and academicization of the art world has been lamented for some years, but lately they have become epidemic.
      add
  2. antiworker
    • 2009 September 13, Steven Greenhouse, “Labor Leader Is Stepping Down Both Proud and Frustrated”, New York Times:
      Sitting in his conference room, which looks across Lafayette Park to the White House, he said, “We had eight years of an antiworker administration,” a comment on the years under Mr. Bush.
      add
  3. ayurveda
    • 2009 September 13, “Deacon Carpenter, James Kuhner”, New York Times:
      Mr. Carpenter (left), 36, is studying in New York to be a practitioner of ayurveda, an ancient Indian healing practice through a distance-learning program of the California College of Ayurveda, which is in Grass Valley.
      add
  4. bayaldi
  5. blobbed

|passage=Yeah, like a paramecium, I just sort of blobbed over to here. }

  1. bonelike
    • 2009 September 13, Jonathan Lethem, “Poet of Desolate Landscapes”, New York Times:
      To the south, as Halliday followed the winding course of the river, the darkness gave way to the deep indigo tracts of the irrigation project, the lines of canals forming an exquisite bonelike gridwork.”
      add
  2. brennan *
    • 2009 September 13, Christopher Gray, “When Vanderbilt Did Not Get His Way”, New York Times:
      A comprehensive account of the construction of the line has been posted on the Web by Joseph Brennan at columbiauniversity.org /~brennan/beach/; it includes drawings of a station at East 86th Street, which got local service.
      add
  3. brutalism
    • 2009 September 13, Charles Taylor And Stephanie Zacharek, “Glittering Ghosts of Cinema Past”, New York Times:
      In 1969, when Pauline Kael wrote that about Costa-Gavras’s overpowering political melodrama “Z,” she could not have foreseen how humane its methods would seem after 40 years of movie brutalism.
      add
  4. bumpily
    • 2009 September 13, Michael Agger, “Abracadabra Angst”, New York Times:
      He takes the rudiments of that story — an alternate society of magicians bumpily coexists with our own — and injects mature themes.
      add
  5. cardiopulmonologist
    • 2009 September 13, “Suzanne Cohen, Janet Chan”, New York Times:
      She is a daughter of the late Elaine M. Cohen and the late Dr. Burton M. Cohen, who lived in Basking Ridge, N.J. Her father, a cardiopulmonologist, was in private practice in Elizabeth, N.J. Her mother worked as a nurse in her husband’s practice and at the Planned Parenthood clinic in Elizabeth.
      add
  6. chyll
    • 2009 September 13, Baz Dreisinger, “Def Poetry”, New York Times:
      And the Brooklyn rapper Fabolous’s brusque style earns comparisons to John Skelton’s chain rhyming — which might as well be hip-hop, 16th-century style: “Tell you I chyll, / If that ye wyll / A whyle be styll, / Of a comely gyll / That dwelt on a hyll.”
      add
  7. counterweighted
    • 2009 September 13, Elizabeth Royte, “Urban Is Good”, New York Times:
      Still, it contains some surprises (for example: it takes less energy and infrastructure to move people vertically, in counterweighted elevators, than horizontally).
      add
  8. cronelike
    • 2009 September 13, Caryn James, “Ethnic Cleansers”, New York Times:
      He had come to town as a child with the old woman who had adopted him, a cronelike granny straight from a storybook.
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  9. crowdsourced
    • 2009 September 13, Anand Giridharadas, “‘Athens’ on the Net”, New York Times:
      Once in power, the White House crowdsourced again.
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  10. custardlike
    • 2009 September 13, Amanda Hesser, “Huguenot Torte, 1965”, New York Times:
      You and your guests will get past the slight appearance problem when you taste the warm finished cake: the brown crust is like the ideal macaroon, and the center has the gooey, custardlike texture of a proper pecan pie.
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  11. designerati
    • 2009 September 13, Deborah Schoeneman, “A Feast for the Eyes and Ears”, New York Times:
      On this evening, members of the city’s designerati dined in the gallery, which featured a monthlong show of work by eight local artists, ranging from $100 to $5,000.
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  12. disposophobic
    • 2009 September 13, Liesl Schillinger, “The Odd Couple”, New York Times:
      In 1954, the impetuous writer and critic Marcia Davenport (she titled her autobiography “Too Strong for Fantasy”) mined their biography for melodrama in her novel “My Brother’s Keeper,” in which a passionate opera singer drives two brothers to disposophobic lunacy.
      add
  13. dogophile
    • 2009 September 13, Cathleen Schine, “Grrr, Sniff, Arf”, New York Times:
      As a psychologist with a Ph.D. in cognitive science, as well as an ardent dogophile, Horowitz aims “to take an informed imaginative leap inside of a dog — to see what it is like to be a dog; what the world is like from a dog’s point of view.”
      add
  14. econophysics
    • 2009 September 13, Steve Lohr, “Wall Street’s Math Wizards Forgot a Few Variables”, New York Times:
      Instead, Mr. Farmer, a professor at the interdisciplinary Sante Fe Institute, is doing research on models of markets, institutions and their complex interactions, applying a hybrid discipline called econophysics.
      add
  15. galaktoboureko
    • 2009 September 13, Patricia Brooks, “Traditional Greek Fare in a Sophisticated Setting”, New York Times:
      WHAT WE LIKED Keftedes, pikilia, loukaniko, saganaki, grilled octapodi, kalamarakia, tzatziki; grilled salmon, roasted chicken, grilled lamb chops, moussaka, pastitsio; galaktoboureko.
      add
  16. gaufre *
    • 2009 September 13, M. H. Reed, “Daily Bread, at Last”, New York Times:
      And Belgium’s favorite snack sweet, the waffle (gaufre, $5), can be ready at a moment’s notice; it must be savored hot off the press, while still crisp and crackly from melted bits of pearled sugar mixed into the batter.
      add
  17. geezersphere

|passage=Finally, word from the geezersphere, pioneering Comic Strip Division: “Your citation of Nov shmoz ka pop revitalized nostalgic memories,” writes Albert Varon of Chicago earnestly if redundantly. }

  1. germophobe
  2. gridwork
    • 2009 September 13, Jonathan Lethem, “Poet of Desolate Landscapes”, New York Times:
      To the south, as Halliday followed the winding course of the river, the darkness gave way to the deep indigo tracts of the irrigation project, the lines of canals forming an exquisite bonelike gridwork.”
      add
  3. grunty
    • 2009 September 13, “Children’s Bookshelf”, New York Times:
      A blow-dry-when-washed dog,” says a small girl dressed in pink, who then goes on to list other things she doesn’t want: “a growly, never-happy dog,” “a grunty, wheezy, tough dog” — this while she hands a tissue to a doubtful-looking bulldog with spikes on his collar.
      add
  4. gyll
    • 2009 September 13, Baz Dreisinger, “Def Poetry”, New York Times:
      And the Brooklyn rapper Fabolous’s brusque style earns comparisons to John Skelton’s chain rhyming — which might as well be hip-hop, 16th-century style: “Tell you I chyll, / If that ye wyll / A whyle be styll, / Of a comely gyll / That dwelt on a hyll.”
      add
  5. hyll *
    • 2009 September 13, Baz Dreisinger, “Def Poetry”, New York Times:
      And the Brooklyn rapper Fabolous’s brusque style earns comparisons to John Skelton’s chain rhyming — which might as well be hip-hop, 16th-century style: “Tell you I chyll, / If that ye wyll / A whyle be styll, / Of a comely gyll / That dwelt on a hyll.”
      add
  6. hypercaffeinated
    • 2009 September 13, Frank Rich, “Obama’s Squandered Summer”, New York Times:
      Obama not only produced eloquent speeches — especially the classic disquisition on race that silenced the Jeremiah Wright pogrom — but also executed a remarkably disciplined tortoise-vs.-hare battle plan that outwitted and ultimately vanquished the hypercaffeinated political strategies of Hillary Clinton and John McCain.
      add
  7. hypercompetent
    • 2009 September 13, Daphne Merkin, “Dame of the British Interior”, New York Times:
      In doing so, she stood for the writer not as a special case — a neurotic creature always on the verge of a nervous breakdown — but as a hypercompetent Everywoman adroitly running her life.
      add
  8. kalamarakia
    • 2009 September 13, Patricia Brooks, “Traditional Greek Fare in a Sophisticated Setting”, New York Times:
      WHAT WE LIKED Keftedes, pikilia, loukaniko, saganaki, grilled octapodi, kalamarakia, tzatziki; grilled salmon, roasted chicken, grilled lamb chops, moussaka, pastitsio; galaktoboureko.
      add
  9. katonahmuseum
    • 2009 September 13, Susan Hodara, “The Art of Conversation”, New York Times:
      Information: (914) 232-9555 or katonahmuseum .org.
      add
  10. kats
  11. kefalograviera
  12. keftedes
    • 2009 September 13, Patricia Brooks, “Traditional Greek Fare in a Sophisticated Setting”, New York Times:
      Among Eos’s many delectable mezedes are keftedes (spicy little meatballs) with a tangy tzatziki (yogurt-cucumber-garlic-olive oil) dip; grilled octapodi (super-tender octopus in olive oil and red wine vinegar); and kalamarakia (fried squid, with lemon slices and lots of crispy legs).
      add
  13. liebestod
    • 2009 September 13, Charles Taylor And Stephanie Zacharek, “Glittering Ghosts of Cinema Past”, New York Times:
      When he meets the young Baroness Marie Vetsera (Danielle Darrieux ), their affair sets off rumors and royal rumblings that culminate in a liebestod that has made this story catnip for those who like to indulge in fantasies of wildly requited love.
      add
  14. linewoman
    • 2009 September 13, Liz Robbins, “Clijsters Wins on Penalty Assessed on Williams”, New York Times:
      Then Williams added that the linewoman was lucky that Williams would not, according to The Associated Press, “take the ball and shove it down your throat.”
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  15. loukaniko
    • 2009 September 13, Patricia Brooks, “Traditional Greek Fare in a Sophisticated Setting”, New York Times:
      WHAT WE LIKED Keftedes, pikilia, loukaniko, saganaki, grilled octapodi, kalamarakia, tzatziki; grilled salmon, roasted chicken, grilled lamb chops, moussaka, pastitsio; galaktoboureko.
      add
  16. macaroonlike
    • 2009 September 13, Amanda Hesser, “Huguenot Torte, 1965”, New York Times:
      Huguenot torte, a chewy, macaroonlike cake, looks and sounds like a French dish, but it is really a knockoff of Ozark pudding, a Midwestern dessert.
      add
  17. madebased
    • 2009 September 13, “The Deadly Choices at Memorial”, New York Times:
      From the events as they occurred at Memorial to the subsequent grand-jury hearing, the best that can be said is that poor decisions were madebased on biased or incomplete information.
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  18. mahamara
    • 2009 September 13, Christopher Brooks, “Handmade and Spiced to Taste”, New York Times:
      That includes the restaurant’s namesake appetizer of eggplant, tahini, garlic and lemon juice; its ground chickpea-based hummus; and a velvety smooth red pepper dip called mahamara, all of which pair well with toasted pita chips ($3 per half pint for each).
      add
  19. marchese *
    • 2009 September 13, “Alexa Sabelhaus, Gerardo Fulvio Talamo”, New York Times:
      He is a son of Leith Rutherfurd Talamo Atenolfi Brancaccio of New York and Fulvio Eduardo Talamo Atenolfi Brancaccio, marchese di Castel Nuovo, who lives in Porto Ercole, Italy.
      add
  20. maroota
    • 2009 September 13, Christopher Brooks, “Handmade and Spiced to Taste”, New York Times:
      The short list of desserts features baklava (both traditional style and cheese-filled) and maroota (an allspice-spiked date paste served in a crispy roll of puff pastry).
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  21. marriageables
    • 2009 September 13, Michael Winerip, “In Her 50s, Looking for Love”, New York Times:
      “Among the divorced, the least marriageables in our society are older women, highly educated who make a good salary.”
      add
  22. megawealthy
    • 2009 September 13, Lizette Alvarez, “Chronicle of a Changing City”, New York Times:
      Amid the global financial crisis, Bulgari’s profits dropped 45 percent last year as even the megawealthy cut back on spending.
      add
  23. meringuey
    • 2009 September 13, Amanda Hesser, “Huguenot Torte, 1965”, New York Times:
      The torte’s dense, meringuey look probably contributes to the misconception that it was brought over from France by the Huguenots, or French Protestants, who fled to South Carolina in the 17th century for religious freedom.
      add
  24. mezedes
  25. michi *
    • 2009 September 13, “Corrections”, New York Times:
      It is michiy — not michi, which means cat.
      add
  26. michiy
    • 2009 September 13, “Corrections”, New York Times:
      It is michiy — not michi, which means cat.
      add
  27. microhistory
    • 2009 September 13, Daphne Merkin, “Dame of the British Interior”, New York Times:
      What is certain is that in “The Pattern in the Carpet,” Drabble eschews both chronology and raw autobiographical revelation for a more meandering approach that touches briefly on family pathology and private pain as it crisscrosses the centuries and unfolds the microhistory of jigsaw puzzles, an English invention, circa 1767.
      add
  28. miniyachts
    • 2009 September 13, Chris Museler, “Classic Yachts Ride Wind and Waves in Return to Newport”, New York Times:
      That is exactly why some owners have spent nearly $500,000 to bring these classic miniyachts back to life: to race them as hard as they did when Egyptian cotton was the sail material of choice.
      add
  29. moujaderah
    • 2009 September 13, Christopher Brooks, “Handmade and Spiced to Taste”, New York Times:
      Although the compact menu does not list any lamb, it offers a variety of other hearty Mediterranean fare, including chicken or beef shawarma ($5.59), gyros ($5.59), kofta kebab ($7) and moujaderah, a salad of cooked lentils, rice, cucumber-infused yogurt and fried onion ($7).
      add
  30. multimovement
    • 2009 September 13, Phillip Lutz, “Jazz Orchestra Cuts Back, but Not on Its Ambitions”, New York Times:
      He is sketching themes for “Flow: In Celebration of the Hudson River,” a multimovement work that will form the centerpiece of “Americana,” the season finale.
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  31. nonactorly
  32. nonchronological
    • 2009 September 13, B. R. Myers, “The Caged Bird Sings”, New York Times:
      One must never speak ill of nonchronological storytelling in America, where it is considered innately more serious than the other kind.
      add
  33. nonprospects
  34. octapodi
    • 2009 September 13, Patricia Brooks, “Traditional Greek Fare in a Sophisticated Setting”, New York Times:
      WHAT WE LIKED Keftedes, pikilia, loukaniko, saganaki, grilled octapodi, kalamarakia, tzatziki; grilled salmon, roasted chicken, grilled lamb chops, moussaka, pastitsio; galaktoboureko.
      add
  35. outpower
  36. overpreparation
    • 2009 September 13, Charles Mcgrath, “Big Gun Takes on the Apocalypse”, New York Times:
      What accounts for Mr. Mortensen’s weariness is partly that he is famous for obsessive overpreparation.
      add
  37. oversharing
    • 2009 September 13, Melena Ryzik, “Case of the Neurotic TV Doppelgänger”, New York Times:
      As an essayist, novelist and downtown personality, he chronicled his peculiar urban exploits — getting colonics and hanging with transsexuals — for The New York Press in the late 1990s; became a favorite performer at the Moth storytelling series, for his genital-warts-and-all oversharing; and devised a career as a foul-breathed amateur boxer, the Herring Wonder.
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  38. pharmacotherapist
    • 2009 September 13, “Julie Levison, Joshua Roffman”, New York Times:
      His father, a pharmacotherapist, is the associate dean for academic affairs and a professor of pharmacy practice and science at the University of Maryland School of Pharmacy in Baltimore.
      add
  39. pickleweed
  40. pikilia
    • 2009 September 13, Patricia Brooks, “Traditional Greek Fare in a Sophisticated Setting”, New York Times:
      WHAT WE LIKED Keftedes, pikilia, loukaniko, saganaki, grilled octapodi, kalamarakia, tzatziki; grilled salmon, roasted chicken, grilled lamb chops, moussaka, pastitsio; galaktoboureko.
      add
  41. praiseful
    • 2009 September 13, Jonathan Lethem, “Poet of Desolate Landscapes”, New York Times:
      Whether you embrace or reject on his behalf the label “science-fiction writer” will indicate whether you regard it as praiseful or damning, but no one reading Ballard could doubt the tidal gravity of his intellect or the stark visionary consistency of the motifs that earned him that rarest of literary awards, an adjective: Ballardian.
      add
  42. prebiotics
    • 2009 September 13, Rob Walker, “Pizza With a Point”, New York Times:
      Their approach also includes probiotics (“health-giving bacteria that live in our guts”) and prebiotics (“special grit-free fibers”).
      add
  43. proactivity
    • 2009 September 13, Roberta Smith, “Artists Without Mortarboards”, New York Times:
      More ambitious examples of proactivity include “Prospect.1 New Orleans,” the new bootstrap international biennial willed into existence by the independent curator Dan Cameron last fall, and this summer’s “Plot/09: This World & Nearer Ones” (on view through next Sunday), which inaugurated an international survey of public art that Creative Time will stage every four years on Governors Island, just off Manhattan’s shores.
      add
  44. prooftexts
    • 2009 September 13, Leon Wieseltier, “Because They Believe”, New York Times:
      Deceived by the contemporary ideology of identity into the simplifying aspiration that all their parts may be unified into a seamless and shining whole, they rummage through the Jewish tradition to find prooftexts for social and economic and political views that they have already established on other grounds.
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  45. punctuative
  46. queing
    • 2009 September 13, Manohla Dargis, “Exploring New Routes to the Indies”, New York Times:
      There is something to be said for the whole experience, even buying a ticket, queing up, finding your seat, the energy of an audience when they laugh or feel emotion, not to mention a big screen, a powerful sound system, a dark room, and the film playing from beginning to end without being paused to answer the door or the phone.
      add
  47. recorked
    • 2009 September 13, Karla Cook, “Leave the Table Satisfied (but Without the Wine)”, New York Times:
      I handed it over, but back home, I confirmed that the law does indeed allow “doggy bags” for recorked bottles of wine, though they may not be accessible to the driver; they have to be in the trunk.
      add
  48. safiha
    • 2009 September 13, Christopher Brooks, “Handmade and Spiced to Taste”, New York Times:
      Pastries like meat-filled safiha and spinach pockets ($1.50 and $2) are favorites among regulars.
      add
  49. saganaki
    • 2009 September 13, Patricia Brooks, “Traditional Greek Fare in a Sophisticated Setting”, New York Times:
      WHAT WE LIKED Keftedes, pikilia, loukaniko, saganaki, grilled octapodi, kalamarakia, tzatziki; grilled salmon, roasted chicken, grilled lamb chops, moussaka, pastitsio; galaktoboureko.
      add
  50. saltgrass
  51. shmoz
    • 2009 September 13, William Safire, “Bending the Curve”, New York Times:
      He adds proudly — and usefully to later generations — “For many years, I have announced ‘Nov shmoz ka pop!’ assertively and dismissively to put off phone solicitors and aggressive panhandlers.
      add
  52. shu *
    • 2009 September 13, Karla Cook, “Leave the Table Satisfied (but Without the Wine)”, New York Times:
      Other standouts included Peking soup, with its clear house-made chicken broth, vegetables, tiny pork meatballs and shrimp; peppercorn calamari; and moo shu vegetables, with more of that house-made plum sauce.
      add
  53. shumai
    • 2009 September 13, Joanne Starkey, “Asian Favorites, Once You Find Them”, New York Times:
      WHAT WE LIKED Golden bags, spicy crab salad, shumai, gyoza, pad Thai, Singapore mai fun, green curry with chicken, sushi, all desserts.
      add
  54. singlemindedly
    • 2009 September 13, Jon Pareles, “An Overdog to Root For”, New York Times:
      In his songs Jay-Z has singlemindedly flaunted his executive ambitions and how they’ve paid off.
      add
  55. styll
    • 2009 September 13, Baz Dreisinger, “Def Poetry”, New York Times:
      And the Brooklyn rapper Fabolous’s brusque style earns comparisons to John Skelton’s chain rhyming — which might as well be hip-hop, 16th-century style: “Tell you I chyll, / If that ye wyll / A whyle be styll, / Of a comely gyll / That dwelt on a hyll.”
      add
  56. superdramatic
    • 2009 September 13, Frank Rich, “Obama’s Squandered Summer”, New York Times:
      Then he waits — and waits — for that superdramatic moment when he can ride to his own rescue with what the press reliably hypes as The Do-or-Die Speech of His Career.
      add
  57. superpotent
    • 2009 September 13, “Lost Chances”, New York Times:
      In addition, if marijuana were decriminalized, it would be possible to regulate its production, thus keeping these superpotent varieties off the market, which is not possible if the drug remains illegal.
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  58. supersizers
  59. symphonics
    • 2009 September 13, The New York Times, “Hope and Regret, Recorded and Live”, New York Times:
      MUSE This neo-progressive British band gets better whenever it expands its ambitions, and for its fifth album, “The Resistance,” it is going all out: bombastic rock symphonics, dystopian electronic boogies, Chopin quotations, visions of pan-Eurasian political unification.
      add
  60. tartines *
    • 2009 September 13, M. H. Reed, “Daily Bread, at Last”, New York Times:
      In addition to waffles, the many items offered here — beverages, breads, soups, quiches, tartines (like open-face sandwiches) — contain organic ingredients whenever possible, from grains and sugars to vegetables and meats.
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  61. thriv
    • 2009 September 13, Rob Walker, “Pizza With a Point”, New York Times:
      Vitrano’s firm has in recent years worked with a lot of smaller local companies seeking national audiences (like a performance-apparel company called thriv and a self-explanatory product called Bruise Relief) and has become what Leach calls his “brand muse.”
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  62. tirescape
    • 2009 September 13, Ken Johnson, “Changing Un-Art’s Tires”, New York Times:
      Also, the tirescape will be animated by lights and mirrors, and accompanied by the sound of distant train whistles and, according to the gallery notes, “a voice evoking the cadences of Barack Obama reading a poetic and politically inflected text that recontextualizes Kaprow’s own instructions to ‘rearrange the tires.’
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  63. umwelt
    • 2009 September 13, Cathleen Schine, “Grrr, Sniff, Arf”, New York Times:
      Hard as we may try, a dog’s-eye view is not immediately accessible to us, however, for we reside within our own umwelt, our own self-world bubble, which clouds our vision.
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  64. umwelts
    • 2009 September 13, Cathleen Schine, “Grrr, Sniff, Arf”, New York Times:
      To help us grasp the magnitude of the difference between the human and the canine olfactory umwelts, she details not only the physical makeup of a dog nose (a beagle nose has 300 million receptor sites, for example, compared with a human being’s six million), but also the mechanics of the canine snout.
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  65. unmodulated
    • 2009 September 13, William Grimes, “Richard Merkin, Painter, Illustrator and Fashion Plate, Dies at 70”, New York Times:
      “He used Modernism’s all-over flat designs — that is, every square inch of the canvas was covered by flat, unmodulated blocs of color of equal value, creating not three but two dimensions — but his works were full of people, rendered in the same fashion, in comic poses and situations and extravagantly caricatured.”
      add
  66. unrevelatory
    • 2009 September 13, Baz Dreisinger, “Def Poetry”, New York Times:
      The author delivers unrevelatory revelations: “All rappers are poets; whether they are good poets or bad poets is the only question.”
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  67. whyle
    • 2009 September 13, Baz Dreisinger, “Def Poetry”, New York Times:
      And the Brooklyn rapper Fabolous’s brusque style earns comparisons to John Skelton’s chain rhyming — which might as well be hip-hop, 16th-century style: “Tell you I chyll, / If that ye wyll / A whyle be styll, / Of a comely gyll / That dwelt on a hyll.”
      add
  68. willbe
    • 2009 September 13, “The Deadly Choices at Memorial”, New York Times:
      I hope that as our country prepares for future emergencies, our efforts willbe guided by objective, unbiased participants and with due representation of medical patients and their interests.
      add
  69. wreckable
  70. wyll
    • 2009 September 13, Baz Dreisinger, “Def Poetry”, New York Times:
      And the Brooklyn rapper Fabolous’s brusque style earns comparisons to John Skelton’s chain rhyming — which might as well be hip-hop, 16th-century style: “Tell you I chyll, / If that ye wyll / A whyle be styll, / Of a comely gyll / That dwelt on a hyll.”
      add

Sequestered[edit]