User:Visviva/NYT 20090916

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This is a list of lowercase non-hyphenated single words found in the 2009-09-16 issue of the New York Times which did not have English entries in the English Wiktionary when this list was created (2009-09-16).

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72162 tokens ‧ 19 valid lowercase tokens ‧ 19 types ‧ 19 (~ 100%) words before cleaning ‧ 

2009-09-16[edit]

  1. antimonarchy
    • 2009 September 16, “A Prince’s Charity Is Investigated”, New York Times:
      The agency, the Charity Commission, has asked the Prince’s Foundation for the Built Environment to explain its relationship with Prince Charles after an antimonarchy group, called Republic, filed a complaint that said the prince was using the foundation to enforce his “personal tastes.”
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  2. carbo
    • 2009 September 16, Glenn Collins, “Why Did Tavern Fail?”, New York Times:
      TAVERN ON THE GREEN has long been the twinkling landmark for the blowout bash, the marathoners’ carbo fête and the Mother’s Day brunch.
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  3. carignan
  4. cinsault
    • 2009 September 16, Eric Asimov, “The Languedoc Raises Its Game”, New York Times:
      These wines are generally made from a handful of grapes typical of southern France, including mourvèdre, grenache, syrah, cinsault and carignan.
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  5. croquembouche
    • 2009 September 16, Julia Moskin, “In Portland’s Restaurants, a Down East Banquet”, New York Times:
      That dinner began predictably, with osetra caviar, but spiraled toward feijoada, a huge croquembouche, and bacon, lettuce and tomato sandwiches served by young women dressed as Catholic schoolgirls, wielding hot mayonnaise in squeeze bottles.
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  6. gargouillou
    • 2009 September 16, Oliver Strand, “Tonight’s Special: A Renowned Chef”, New York Times:
      And at WD-50, Michel Bras, whose restaurant in Laguiole, France, is one of the most renowned in Europe, prepared his gargouillou with the help of Wylie Dufresne, his host, and David Chang , of the Momofuku collection.
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  7. kilnlike

|passage=A major hazard for old violins and cellos is the overheated New York apartment, where the kilnlike dryness draws the spring out of the wood, which cracks. }

  1. levain *
    • 2009 September 16, Julia Moskin, “In Portland’s Restaurants, a Down East Banquet”, New York Times:
      Some have paired off (the chefs of Evangeline and Bresca are newly married but maintain separate restaurants) or undergone messy splits (like Mr. Potocki and his former partner Allison Reid, who now plies her bread peel a few blocks away at Scratch Baking Company, making deeply browned levain loaves and a competing strain of bagel).
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  2. mohn
    • 2009 September 16, Joan Nathan, “Rosh Hashana, Circa 1919”, New York Times:
      Even Florence Greenbaum’s “International Jewish Cookbook” (1918) had only one recipe for mohn (poppy seed) roly polys and none for kale or kasha.
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  3. multitenant
    • 2009 September 16, Terry Pristin, “Vacancies Raise Risks and Lower Value for Landlords”, New York Times:
      Additional expenses will be accrued in converting a building that was designed for one tenant, like the Washington Mutual Center in Seattle, to multitenant use, said Robert M. White Jr., the president of Real Capital Analytics.
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  4. mun *
    • 2009 September 16, Mark Bittman, “Giving an Old Friend a New Lease on Life”, New York Times:
      Then it occurred to me that I could make a formidable crab cake in a style that mimics tod mun, the Thai fish cake that, when made right, packs astonishing flavor.
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  5. overaggressiveness
    • 2009 September 16, Ray Glier, “Mets Keep Running Into Trouble”, New York Times:
      ATLANTA — When the Mets review the chaos of 2009, the blight of base-running mistakes — the overaggressiveness or lack of aggressiveness, runners punished at the plate for poor jumps and bad reads — will be a prime time topic of organizational discussion.
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  6. overcropped
    • 2009 September 16, Eric Asimov, “The Languedoc Raises Its Game”, New York Times:
      The grape is much derided for its lack of allure, particularly when overcropped, resulting in thin, dark, acidic, tannic wines of — big surprise — little charm.
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  7. quidditch *
    • 2009 September 16, Brooks Barnes, “Universal Lifts the Veil on a Harry Potter Park”, New York Times:
      LOS ANGELES — The Wizarding World of Harry Potter , the keenly anticipated Florida theme park, will open in the spring and allow visitors to tour Hogwarts, buy quidditch gear and drink butterbeer.
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  8. roly
    • 2009 September 16, Joan Nathan, “Rosh Hashana, Circa 1919”, New York Times:
      Even Florence Greenbaum’s “International Jewish Cookbook” (1918) had only one recipe for mohn (poppy seed) roly polys and none for kale or kasha.
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  9. semicreative
  10. sfogliatelle *
    • 2009 September 16, Julia Moskin, “In Portland’s Restaurants, a Down East Banquet”, New York Times:
      The most interesting chefs here cook up and down the spectrum, from Erik Desjarlais’s classically pressed roast ducks at Evangeline, to the renegade baker Stephen Lanzalotta’s gorgeously caramelized sfogliatelle (sold out of the back of Micucci Grocery, an Italian-imports shop), to Mr. Potocki’s simple but brilliant chili-garlic cream cheese and handmade bagels.
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  11. spherification
    • 2009 September 16, Julia Moskin, “In Portland’s Restaurants, a Down East Banquet”, New York Times:
      Tablecloths, Asian fusion and spherification are out (the locals aren’t interested in, or rich enough to indulge in, frivolous food experiments, the thinking goes).
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  12. taramasalata
    • 2009 September 16, Oliver Strand, “Tonight’s Special: A Renowned Chef”, New York Times:
      Then there was Momofuku Ssam Bar, which was as loud and as packed as any other night of the week. Mr. Gauthier, 30, prepared dishes that have made him a rising star in France: grilled pickle with tarragon taramasalata, the “sea water,” a pre-dessert cleanser of honeycomb with a squeeze of lemon.
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Sequestered[edit]