User:Visviva/NYT 20090925

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This is a list of lowercase non-hyphenated single words found in the 2009-09-25 issue of the New York Times which did not have English entries in the English Wiktionary when this list was created (2009-09-25).

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100314 tokens ‧ 21 valid lowercase tokens ‧ 21 types ‧ 21 (~ 100%) words before cleaning ‧ 

2009-09-25[edit]

  1. antiparty
  2. audiotaped
    • 2009 September 25, John Strausbaugh, “The Lower East Side, Before It Boomed”, New York Times:
      Over the years he has amassed a huge archive that he estimates comprises hundreds of thousands of photographs, some 2,500 hours of video and 300 audiotaped interviews, plus a large collection of heroin bags he picked up off the streets, graffiti stickers he peeled off walls, books, articles, posters, postcards, tattoo art and other Lower East Side ephemera, “much of it rare because it was underground or illegal.”
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  3. autochrome
  4. canarypox
    • 2009 September 25, Donald G. Mcneil Jr., “For First Time, AIDS Vaccine Shows Some Success”, New York Times:
      Dr. Lawrence Corey, the principal investigator for the HIV Vaccine Trials Network , who was not part of the RV 144 trial, said new work on weakened versions of the smallpox vaccine had produced better pox “spines” that could be substituted for the canarypox.
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  5. cavitinis
    • 2009 September 25, James Barron, “Billionaires at Play: Mike Versus Mikhail”, New York Times:
      Or Mr. Prokhorov could head for the Russian Tea Room, on West 57th Street, which serves $25 cavitinis made with vodka, a cucumber and caviar.
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  6. choros
    • 2009 September 25, The New York Times, “Pop and Rock Listings”, New York Times:
      DAVID GRISMAN (Thursday) Before phrases like “new acoustic music” or “bluegrass revival” were being bandied about, David Grisman was picking his mandolin in what he named “dawg music,” a perfectly noncommittal moniker for string-band music that cheerfully picked its way through country, bluegrass, jazz, klezmer, Brazilian choros and whatever else Mr. Grisman found engaging.
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  7. flickr
    • 2009 September 25, Eve M. Kahn, “Televisions With a Proud History”, New York Times:
      Ernest Liotti, a music historian in Baltimore, focuses on East Indian laurel, while Steven Keylon, a bank executive in Los Angeles, prefers paldao. Mr. Keylon has posted about 820 snapshots of Mr. Jacobson’s trove on flickr (flickr.com/photos/srk1941/sets/72157621384911401 /).
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  8. gatitos *
    • 2009 September 25, Laurel Graeber, “Spare Times: For Children”, New York Times:
      To introduce children 2 to 6 to salsa, the singer-songwriter Jose Conde came up with a delightful conceit: a band of gatitos y perritos (kittens and puppies) from the streets of New York.
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  9. karajishi
    • 2009 September 25, Roberta Smith, “In Chelsea, a Chapter in Abstract Art and Some Long Verse”, New York Times:
      Titled “Picture of Fate: I Am but a Fisherman Who Angles in the Darkness of His Mind,” the Murakami is dominated by the exotic karajishi, or “China-lion,” who guards the threshold of Japanese Buddhist temples and is a frequent subject of Chinese and Japanese artists.
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  10. kiltmaking
    • 2009 September 25, Sarah Lyall, “When Doing the Scottish Thing Backfires”, New York Times:
      On the Royal Mile, Gordon Nicolson, who owns a kiltmaking shop, said that Mr. MacAskill’s efforts had backfired.
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  11. midglide
    • 2009 September 25, Nate Chinen, “It Feels Like Home: The Sounds of Coltrane”, New York Times:
      He dug back in, dragging his knuckles across the keys, and then he held out both arms straight, like a condor in midglide.
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  12. moneyball
  13. noncoincidental
    • 2009 September 25, Clyde Haberman, “Feasting on the City and Its Foibles”, New York Times:
      Any relationship to the sad and sordid Eliot and Silda spectacle of 18 months ago is purely noncoincidental.
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  14. paldao
    • 2009 September 25, Eve M. Kahn, “Televisions With a Proud History”, New York Times:
      On modular pieces for homes and offices Rohde combined exotic woods like paldao and East Indian laurel with experimental manmade materials including Fabrikoid faux leather and Mira-Lith sandy washable paint.
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  15. perritos *
    • 2009 September 25, Laurel Graeber, “Spare Times: For Children”, New York Times:
      To introduce children 2 to 6 to salsa, the singer-songwriter Jose Conde came up with a delightful conceit: a band of gatitos y perritos (kittens and puppies) from the streets of New York.
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  16. purgatorio *
    • 2009 September 25, The New York Times, “Dance Listings”, New York Times:
      In “[purgatorio] Popopera” dancers, sometimes nude and carrying lustrous black guitars, combine a dance performance with a rock concert.
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  17. undimmable
    • 2009 September 25, Eric A. Taub, “Build a Better Bulb for a $10 Million Prize”, New York Times:
      Consumers rebelled against the bulbs’ shortcomings: the light output from compact fluorescent bulbs was cold and unpleasant, their life was much shorter than claimed, many were large and undimmable, they would not work in cold environments and they contained polluting mercury.
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  18. unmodulated
    • 2009 September 25, Mike Hale, “Ken Burns Goes Camping, and Has Photos”, New York Times:
      Along with the folksy music, it can have the effect, over 12 hours at a steady, unmodulated pace, of sucking the juice out of history, of embalming it rather than bringing it to life.
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  19. upscaling
    • 2009 September 25, John Strausbaugh, “The Lower East Side, Before It Boomed”, New York Times:
      Mr. Patterson rejected the idea that a boutique offering Commes des Garçons T-shirts and $200 sneakers might be an example of the hipster upscaling he says killed the old neighborhood.
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  20. woundlike
  21. zipperlike
    • 2009 September 25, Nate Chinen, “It Feels Like Home: The Sounds of Coltrane”, New York Times:
      But “Configuration,” a zipperlike jolt of ascent from Coltrane’s late period, played to everyone’s strengths. Mr. Cyrille started it forcefully, free of tempo, and Mr. Lovano joined him, blustering without snarl.
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Sequestered[edit]