User:Visviva/NYT 20090920

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This is a list of lowercase non-hyphenated single words found in the 2009-09-20 issue of the New York Times which did not have English entries in the English Wiktionary when this list was created (2009-09-20).

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157664 tokens ‧ 44 valid lowercase tokens ‧ 43 types ‧ 43 (~ 100%) words before cleaning ‧ 

2009-09-20[edit]

  1. adam *
  2. antitakeover
    • 2009 September 20, Gretchen Morgenson, “Too Many ‘No’ Votes to Be Ignored”, New York Times:
      Directors at companies that recently instituted or renewed antitakeover measures — known as poison pills — also got slapped by investors.
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  3. ayurveda
    • 2009 September 20, “Events in Connecticut”, New York Times:
      FAIRFIELD Fairfield Town Hall Heritage India Festival, food, arts and crafts, clothes, henna, kids’ activities, music, dance, yoga and ayurveda.
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  4. beseechings
    • 2009 September 20, John R. Quain, “Getting Lost With a Cellphone”, New York Times:
      The ability to blithely make wrong turns without serious directional consequences is, of course, one of the hallmarks of PNDs — and a feature that allows me to ignore my wife’s beseechings and merrily proceed on my way without ever stopping to ask for directions.
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  5. cartoonishesque
    • 2009 September 20, Edward Lewine, “Music Chambers”, New York Times:
      He does these paintings of perverse cartoonishesque kids.
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  6. chronotopes
    • 2009 September 20, Randy Kennedy, “It’s Only Natural, This Thing for Books”, New York Times:
      On Wednesday “chronotopes & dioramas,” an exhibition by Ms. Gonzalez-Foerster that is part of the Dia Art Foundation ’s unlikely temporary partnership with the Hispanic Society, opens in a space next to the society that could almost be an annex to its library.
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  7. commemorabilia
  8. decaffeination
    • 2009 September 20, Victor Lodato, “Psychic Surgery”, New York Times:
      While Karson and I rested under a tree, I thought of all the things I’d tried, without success, to quell my fears: extreme exercise, decaffeination, deep breathing, blue-green algae.
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  9. dinnerlike
    • 2009 September 20, Stephanie Lyness, “Lots of Tapas and Wine, and an Air of Excitement”, New York Times:
      The menu is divided into sections: traditional tapas (cold and hot), modern tapas (cold and hot) and large tapas, which are slightly pricier than the others, more dinnerlike (hunks of meat and accompanying starch), but still not dinner-size.
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  10. eo *
    • 2009 September 20, “Events in Connecticut”, New York Times:
      CHESTER eo art lab “Stand in Line,” sculptures by Kelly Jean Ohl. Through Sept. 27.
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  11. fanciefanniesbridal
    • 2009 September 20, Joyce Cohen, “Cake Toppers: An End to One Size Fits All”, New York Times:
      It cost only $26 from the seller, fanciefanniesbridal, on etsy.com and had the desired effect at their wedding in July.
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  12. hyperkinetically
    • 2009 September 20, Elisabeth Rosenthal, “Danish Conservative Prepares for Climate Debate”, New York Times:
      The Danes, who have been hyperkinetically anticipating the December meetings, are holding their own “pre-summit” of environmental ministers just outside New York City this weekend.
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  13. libidinously
    • 2009 September 20, Alida Becker, “Jersey Boy”, New York Times:
      (The depressed and jobless may be inspired by the libidinously inventive party a friend of Rudnick’s organizes when in a similar condition.)
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  14. microbraids
    • 2009 September 20, Sarah Maslin Nir, “The Rebirth, and the Beat, Goes On”, New York Times:
      English is little heard, and women wrapped in Technicolor fabrics plait microbraids into customers’ hair as their colleagues beckon passers-by.
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  15. midrun
  16. mudcards
    • 2009 September 20, Joyce Cohen, “Cake Toppers: An End to One Size Fits All”, New York Times:
      But she ordered a clay topper for $55, from the seller mudcards on etsy.com, for her friends Aparna Mohan and Scott Weinstein, who are marrying Sunday in Jersey City .
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  17. oversubsidized
  18. pitmaster

|passage=The pitmaster, Greg Barry, uses a “mop sauce” that includes apple juice, apple cider vinegar and peach nectar. }

  1. plancha *
    • 2009 September 20, Stephanie Lyness, “Lots of Tapas and Wine, and an Air of Excitement”, New York Times:
      And there are many good choices among the smaller tapas: marinated Spanish olives and lightly toasted Marcona almonds; shrimp à la plancha (four shrimp bathed in a garlicky, sherry vinegar broth); a red-orange gazpacho, served in a martini glass with tiny croutons and a drizzle of smoked paprika oil; a salad of large, velvety Granja beans, bejeweled with bits of diced tomato and scallion; and the Ibiza salad, which layers a slab of watermelon with orange and tomato slices (all grilled), topped with walnuts, and a sharp sherry wine and balsamic dressing (successful, despite anemic tomatoes ).
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  2. pleeblands
    • 2009 September 20, Jeanette Winterson, “Strange New World”, New York Times:
      The Gardeners sometimes do evangelical work in the mean streets, known as the pleeblands, or picket a fast-food joint like SecretBurgers because it’s wrong to eat anything with a face.
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  3. pondness
    • 2009 September 20, Daisy Fried, “Dark Glamour”, New York Times:
      In “The Catfish,” he’s not much interested in the pondness of pond or the fishiness of fish.
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  4. postnational
    • 2009 September 20, Elsa Dixler, “Paperback Row”, New York Times:
      The book is “a landmark in what’s possible for the novel” in “our increasingly, and terrifyingly, postnational world,” our reviewer, Jonathan Lethem , said.
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  5. prepublic
    • 2009 September 20, “Events in Westchester”, New York Times:
      PURCHASE Performing Arts Center, Purchase College “Harlan Jacobson’s Talk Cinema,” prepublic screening of new foreign and independent film, followed by discussion with scholars and filmmakers.
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  6. promotores *
    • 2009 September 20, Patricia Leigh Brown, “A Doctor for Disease, a Shaman for the Soul”, New York Times:
      The facility also trains community members as “promotores de salud,” or health promoters. Dr. Flores called it a “low-tech approach in which the physician is not the end-all, but part of a collaborative team geared toward prevention.”
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  7. pseudomadness
    • 2009 September 20, Naomi Siegel, “Fiery Passions in a Chilly Denmark”, New York Times:
      Lean and lithe, with a mien of dyspeptic melancholy, he constructs his pseudomadness so seamlessly that we are almost fooled into believing that it is the real thing.
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  8. quippy
    • 2009 September 20, Jennifer Schuessler, “Inside the List”, New York Times:
      But the ever quippy Moore seems to enjoy deflecting the critical woo.
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  9. readerly
    • 2009 September 20, Daisy Fried, “Dark Glamour”, New York Times:
      Franz Wright’s frank self-­absorption, combined with his ­poems’ structural vivacity and oddball precisions, may make readerly response to his poems dependent on readerly mood.
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  10. regietheater
    • 2009 September 20, Matthew Gurewitsch, “Cut the Fluff. What Makes Tosca Tick?”, New York Times:
      Here is the crux of the long-raging debate on what the Germans call regietheater (director’s theater) and the English-speaking world calls high-concept production or, less politely, Eurotrash, though the phenomenon is now global.
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  11. reinvestments
    • 2009 September 20, Alan Feuer, “Poof! How Home Loans Transform”, New York Times:
      For homeowners, these profits and reinvestments can result in decreased interest rates.
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  12. salud *
    • 2009 September 20, Patricia Leigh Brown, “A Doctor for Disease, a Shaman for the Soul”, New York Times:
      The facility also trains community members as “promotores de salud,” or health promoters. Dr. Flores called it a “low-tech approach in which the physician is not the end-all, but part of a collaborative team geared toward prevention.”
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  13. sauerbraten
    • 2009 September 20, Kelly Feeney, “On Tap: Beer and Conversation”, New York Times:
      The menu is expanding to include Bavarian dishes like sauerbraten ($14.95) and schnitzels ($13.95 to $16.95).
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  14. singularizes
    • 2009 September 20, Joyce Cohen, “Cake Toppers: An End to One Size Fits All”, New York Times:
      There’s a word that we use in consumer behavior — it singularizes the couple and communicates that this couple is like no other.
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  15. subdoormat
    • 2009 September 20, Daisy Fried, “Dark Glamour”, New York Times:
      Wright lambastes a “subdoormat psychiatrist” who prescribes the child too many drugs.
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  16. thekind
    • 2009 September 20, “Wild Life”, New York Times:
      So much of what Saki Knafo writes in his article on Spike Jonze resonates with the attitude of Lang that I am left with the opinion that Jonze, in order to become the filmmaker he has the gift to be, will need thekind of independence that Lang eventually earned.
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  17. tshirt
    • 2009 September 20, Alan Feuer, “A Blink, a Gaze, a Spark”, New York Times:
      I was on the phone, white v-neck tshirt and jeans, and your smiled carried over to me as we passed and caught eyes.
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  18. ultrafabulous
    • 2009 September 20, Megan Angelo, “Reinventing TV as Viewers Reinvent Life”, New York Times:
      For the last several seasons, aspirational television — shows like “Lipstick Jungle,” “Cashmere Mafia,” “Dirty Sexy Money” and “Big Shots” — has pressed audiences to connect with characters who lead ultrafabulous lives.
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  19. ultrafeminine
    • 2009 September 20, Chip Brown, “Opera’s Coolest Soprano”, New York Times:
      She watched all the famous Hollywood films, but her most durable inspiration came from an account of Cleopatra found on a stele at Thebes, and from the fanciful, ultrafeminine depictions of the queen by 19th-century Orientalist painters like Alexandre Cabanel and Jean André Rixens.
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  20. unapproachably
    • 2009 September 20, M. H. Reed, “An Elegant Bistro With Room to Linger”, New York Times:
      Mussels in a heady but overly salted broth were puny, the short ribs were stringy and dried out, and the tuna tartare sliders were as ill conceived and flavorless as the Cadillac burger, which was piled unapproachably high with watery onions, bacon, lettuce, tomato, Cheddar and a fried egg.
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  21. unfrying
  22. unhappen
    • 2009 September 20, Ben Zimmer, “The Age of Undoing”, New York Times:
      As Horn writes in “Uncovering the Un-Word,” a paper in the journal Sophia Linguistica: “The prevailing sense is that for something to unhappen, the tape of reality must be set to Rewind.
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  23. unlove
    • 2009 September 20, Ben Zimmer, “The Age of Undoing”, New York Times:
      But as Horn points out, imaginary unloving has been going on for centuries in English literature, from Chaucer to Brontë: Jane Eyre confides, “I had learned to love Mr. Rochester; I could not unlove him now.”
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  24. unreformability
  25. zabaleen

Sequestered[edit]