User:Visviva/Reader 19880610

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This is a list of lowercase non-hyphenated single words found in the 1988-06-10 issue of the Chicago Reader which did not have English entries in the English Wiktionary when this list was created (2009-01-17).

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37889 tokens ‧ 29087 valid lowercase tokens ‧ 5655 types ‧ 63 (~ 1.114%) words before cleaning ‧ 

1988-06-10[edit]

  1. antirape
    • 1988 June 10, Lawrence Bommer, “Teeth”, Chicago Reader:
      But as it is, Koch wants this antirape comedy to be trendy, tough, and hilarious too, and considering the material, that not only won't wash, it's just a tad obscene.
      add
  2. antiurban
    • 1988 June 10, Ed Zotti, “One for the Books”, Chicago Reader:
      It is too easy to throw around words like "antiurban," which implies a hatred of cities.
      add
  3. artificialities
    • 1988 June 10, James Krohe Jr., “Reading: Sandburg and Steichen”, Chicago Reader:
      She held to feminist ideas about a woman's worth--"No artificialities for me!
      add
  4. chautauqua
    • 1988 June 10, James Krohe Jr., “Reading: Sandburg and Steichen”, Chicago Reader:
      As a boy, Sandburg was thrilled by the circus, the chautauqua, the minstrel show, the theater.
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  5. colorized
  6. consecution
  7. cuing
    • 1988 June 10, Nancy Hamm, “Live, From Evanston”, Chicago Reader:
      Host Paul Guinan says, "We always have problems with transitions, cuing, timing.
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  8. deconstructionist
    • 1988 June 10, Albert Williams, “Three Who Dared: A Play on the Movies”, Chicago Reader:
      But maybe not; maybe the sheer eclecticism of the topics addressed--from musical comedy and old movies to existentialist philosophy and deconstructionist literary criticism--can draw a crowd of special-interest cognoscenti.
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  9. documenter
    • 1988 June 10, Justin Hayford, “The Human Radio”, Chicago Reader:
      But Osterman is not merely a documenter, preserving the lost art form of the radio drama.
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  10. entendres
    • 1988 June 10, Lawrence Bommer, “Teeth”, Chicago Reader:
      Its wit consists of double entendres like "ace in the hole" and puns like "No, dear, I'm on my 'Guard.'" And structurally the play has no payoff; everything seems either stunningly predictable or clumsily improvised.
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  11. flickerings
  12. halfblock
    • 1988 June 10, Ed Zotti, “One for the Books”, Chicago Reader:
      (The primary site is bounded by Congress, Van Buren, State, and Plymouth; teams were offered the option of also building on an irregularly shaped halfblock site across Van Buren to the north.) Erickson's design features bold geometric shapes, a generous plaza on State, and an interior atrium.
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  13. haymishe
  14. hyperreal
    • 1988 June 10, Justin Hayford, “The Human Radio”, Chicago Reader:
      Juxtaposed with the nonpresence of the central performer is the sudden hyperreal presence of particular objects, manipulated by the "sound effects man," Andrew Kollmorgan.
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  15. midwesterner
    • 1988 June 10, James Krohe Jr., “Reading: Sandburg and Steichen”, Chicago Reader:
      He played the part of the quintessential midwesterner enthusiastically enough to make some people want to puke.
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  16. multiunit
  17. mythmaking
    • 1988 June 10, Jonathan Rosenbaum, “May the Formula Be With You”, Chicago Reader:
      The analogy between Reagan's mythmaking and Lucas's isn't intended frivolously.
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  18. neuroticized
    • 1988 June 10, Anthony Adler, “Berlin, Jerusalem and the Moon”, Chicago Reader:
      But she and Albert Louis Greenberg have perfected a singing style--a sort of neuroticized warble--that captures both the show's Judeo-European ethnicity and its intense commitment to ambivalence.
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  19. nonexpectations
    • 1988 June 10, Jonathan Rosenbaum, “May the Formula Be With You”, Chicago Reader:
      Nevertheless, now that his latest fantasy epic has confirmed my nonexpectations, I can't help but wonder why Willow has been getting such a drubbing from the same reviewers who responded to the early Lucas mega-hits with such enthusiasm.
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  20. nonpresence
    • 1988 June 10, Justin Hayford, “The Human Radio”, Chicago Reader:
      Juxtaposed with the nonpresence of the central performer is the sudden hyperreal presence of particular objects, manipulated by the "sound effects man," Andrew Kollmorgan.
      add
  21. nostalgists
    • 1988 June 10, James Krohe Jr., “Reading: Sandburg and Steichen”, Chicago Reader:
      It was a heady time to be young and in Chicago, as local nostalgists keep reminding us.
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  22. overscaled
    • 1988 June 10, Ed Zotti, “One for the Books”, Chicago Reader:
      There are several obligatory postmodernist quirks, such as the wildly overscaled sculptural excrescences at the roof line.
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  23. overseriousness
    • 1988 June 10, James Krohe Jr., “Reading: Sandburg and Steichen”, Chicago Reader:
      (She displayed that overseriousness of people who have more intelligence and education than their daily lives allow them to use.) She would have liked to have been thought a dangerous thinker, but knew that Princeton thought her harmless.
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  24. precast
    • 1988 June 10, Ed Zotti, “One for the Books”, Chicago Reader:
      It is to be finished in monochromatic precast concrete.
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  25. pseudopopulist
    • 1988 June 10, James Krohe Jr., “Reading: Sandburg and Steichen”, Chicago Reader:
      The Sewanee Review said of him, "He participated in all the claptrap of mid-century middlebrow liberalism, blending invocations to democracy, pseudopopulist jargon, and commercialized aesthetics in a souffle heavily flavored with cliche.
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  26. revenging
    • 1988 June 10, Lawrence Bommer, “Teeth”, Chicago Reader:
      It never, for example, raises the obvious objection to this snap trap--what would prevent the criminal from revenging his wounded feelings on the victim?
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  27. skylit
    • 1988 June 10, Ed Zotti, “One for the Books”, Chicago Reader:
      Consider his team's "winter garden," a skylit interior court filled with potted trees and overlooked by the library's administrative offices.
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  28. styrofoam
    • 1988 June 10, Chris Petrakos, “Medium Cold”, Chicago Reader:
      Also, in Singapore each luxury hotel has a staff of two or three artists to do ice, butter, and styrofoam carvings.
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  29. sweetthroated
    • 1988 June 10, James Krohe Jr., “Reading: Sandburg and Steichen”, Chicago Reader:
      "Ten thousand lovebirds, sweetthroated and red-plumed, were in my soul," sang Sandburg, "in the garden of my under-life.
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  30. tahm
    • 1988 June 10, Anthony Adler, “Berlin, Jerusalem and the Moon”, Chicago Reader:
      Batted back and forth between internationalist attitudes and Holocaust realities, between Zionist sympathies and Palestinian suffering, between Marxist science and Yiddishe tahm, they couldn't help but see their Jewishness as a kind of dark stalker--an obsessed detective, like Javert in Les miserables, who knows the truth about their past and won't stop tracking them down.
      add
  31. toylike
    • 1988 June 10, Ed Zotti, “One for the Books”, Chicago Reader:
      The simple geometric forms of the "baby buildings" would probably look toylike.
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  32. transpires
    • 1988 June 10, Sharon Solwitz, “The Gospel According to Gordon Lish”, Chicago Reader:
      But when you look closely at exactly what transpires in these workshops, the power they continue to have is astonishing.
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  33. ungepotchkied
    • 1988 June 10, Sharon Solwitz, “The Gospel According to Gordon Lish”, Chicago Reader:
      He said it was "ungepotchkied," the same word my grandmother would have used to describe a dress with too many ruffles.
      add

Sequestered[edit]