User:Visviva/Reader 19880624

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This is a list of lowercase non-hyphenated single words found in the 1988-06-24 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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37919 tokens ‧ 28817 valid lowercase tokens ‧ 5726 types ‧ 40 (~ 0.699%) words before cleaning ‧ 

1988-06-24[edit]

  1. adventuristic
    • 1988 June 24, Bill Helmer, “Poetry of Blood and Guts”, Chicago Reader:
      Moore sees Dillinger as coming from that pool--an adventuristic kid who committed himself to a criminal career almost accidentally, without losing the same traditional values that permitted lots of despairing Depression Americans to identify with him.
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  2. antiestablishment
    • 1988 June 24, Bill Wyman, “Reading: Who Owns the Press?”, Chicago Reader:
      Liebling was a genial hard-liner who came out of a very short line of antiestablishment press critics, including Upton Sinclair and (I didn't know this either) Albert Camus, who once put forth a proposal for a "control newspaper" that would provide ratings and background information on journalists and different newspapers so that readers could ascertain the extent to which a particular article diverged from the truth.
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  3. auteurist
    • 1988 June 24, Jonathan Rosenbaum, “When Worlds Collide”, Chicago Reader:
      A good auteurist case could be made that director Robert Zemeckis is the main culprit.
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  4. brothelizer
    • 1988 June 24, Bill Helmer, “Poetry of Blood and Guts”, Chicago Reader:
      It was her friend, a Romanian immigrant turned brothelizer, who betrayed him for $15,000 in reward money and a promise from G-man Melvin Purvis that he'd help her beat the deportation she faced for her immoral ways.
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  5. cabesas
    • 1988 June 24, Ted Cox, “The Sports Section”, Chicago Reader:
      He also keeps referring to "cabesas," as in, "Let's have the cabesa.
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  6. campari
    • 1988 June 24, Charlie White, “Restaurant Tours: Sole Mio's shining start”, Chicago Reader:
      Dessert possibilities range from the sensibly light--granita, a kind of Italian sno-cone flavored with campari and grapefruit--to a sinfully rich cannoli, one of the restaurant's signature dishes.
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  7. carnivallike
    • 1988 June 24, Bill Helmer, “Poetry of Blood and Guts”, Chicago Reader:
      Papers described Lincoln Avenue as carnivallike that night, jammed by people, men dipping handkerchiefs, women the hems of their dresses, in Dillinger's blood.
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  8. cerebralism
    • 1988 June 24, Neil Tesser, “Saxophonitis”, Chicago Reader:
      Saxophonitis falls somewhere between the rigorous cerebralism of Rova and the swagger strut of the WSQ, but those are just guideposts: the group derives its real character from Chicago's Association for the Advancement of Creative Musicians and that organization's deeply emotional brand of free improvisation.
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  9. cocksmanship
    • 1988 June 24, Albert Williams, “Women on Top”, Chicago Reader:
      Joey himself joins the girls for "Happy Hunting Horn," a lewd ode to cocksmanship that here recalls Cabaret's "Two Ladies.
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  10. codirector
    • 1988 June 24, Janet Sanzo, “Paranormal Journey”, Chicago Reader:
      She is well credentialed: past president of the Association for Humanistic Psychology, codirector of the Foundation for Mind Research, Educator of the Year in 1985 (as designated by the National Teacher-Educator Association), friend and protege of the late Margaret Mead.
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  11. eunuchlike
    • 1988 June 24, Albert Williams, “Women on Top”, Chicago Reader:
      (It's no accident that Paul Henry Thompson plays the tailor as the eunuchlike obsequious homosexual of so many 1940s plays and movies.) Later, even more cuttingly, Vera sits down to talk business with another woman and sends Joey off to the bedroom: "Go try on one of your new frocks.
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  12. groundout
    • 1988 June 24, Ted Cox, “The Sports Section”, Chicago Reader:
      The warm, sunny, hazy weekdays are the days of school buses and field trips, in which Ryne Sandberg's every groundout is greeted as if it were news of nuclear holocaust--at least to the pre-teen girls who hang on his every at-bat.
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  13. hyperrealist
    • 1988 June 24, Jonathan Rosenbaum, “When Worlds Collide”, Chicago Reader:
      From the outset, then, there's a slightly disturbing discrepancy between this cartoon's familiar models--which traditionally took place in a more "realistic" world tied to the present--and its own hyperrealist period nightmare, which is unfolding much more explicitly in a dream space.
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  14. intefadeh
    • 1988 June 24, Steve Lapin, “Tirade Against Israel”, Chicago Reader:
      After more than six months of the courageous intefadeh or uprising in the West Bank and Gaza, it is hard indeed to maintain either side of the equation--either Israeli democracy or Palestinian barbarism.
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  15. integralists
    • 1988 June 24, John C. Prendiville, “The Papal Chase”, Chicago Reader:
      Those who start out by vilifying the so-called integralists or traditionalists or arch-conservatives seem always to end by attacking the hierarchical structure of the Church itself and its authoritarian pope.
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  16. mailwoman
    • 1988 June 24, Janet Sanzo, “Paranormal Journey”, Chicago Reader:
      I smiled at the mailwoman still in uniform.
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  17. marsala
    • 1988 June 24, Charlie White, “Restaurant Tours: Sole Mio's shining start”, Chicago Reader:
      The result: a dish that features polenta cut into triangles and delicately complemented by sweet, diced prunes and a marsala sauce.
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  18. megaintuition
    • 1988 June 24, Janet Sanzo, “Paranormal Journey”, Chicago Reader:
      "Judy," I said, "megaintuition is one thing.
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  19. mukhtar
    • 1988 June 24, Jonathan Rosenbaum, “Wedding in Galilee”, Chicago Reader:
      The mukhtar (chief) of an occupied Arab Palestinian village (Ali Mohammed Akili) wants to hold a traditional full-scale wedding for his son (Nazih Akly), but the Israeli military governor will allow it only if he and his officers are the guests of honor.
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  20. numbingly
    • 1988 June 24, Albert Williams, “A Dance Against Darkness”, Chicago Reader:
      Based on a collection of interviews, conducted by Fred Anzevino, Roy Barber, and Paula Burns, with more than 40 AIDS patients and their friends, family, and care givers, Bari Biern's text tries to present a wide spectrum of experience associated with AIDS, and in so doing reduces what should be intriguingly individual stories to numbingly generic narratives.
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  21. outarmed
    • 1988 June 24, Ben Joravsky, “Junior Jewish Olympics”, Chicago Reader:
      Though outarmed, Maccabee's forces pushed the enemy soldiers out of Jerusalem, and retook the sacred temple.
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  22. reedmen
    • 1988 June 24, Neil Tesser, “Saxophonitis”, Chicago Reader:
      Ernest Dawkins, Edward Wilkerson, Mwata Bowden, and Ari Brown all lead (or have led) memorable bands of their own, and together they compose a critical mass of the city's most adept new-music reedmen.
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  23. resegregated
  24. resegregation
  25. scarmorza
    • 1988 June 24, Charlie White, “Restaurant Tours: Sole Mio's shining start”, Chicago Reader:
      This dish resembles one of the staples of southern Italian cooking, eggplant parmigiana, but here the eggplant is grilled rather than fried, and its layers of eggplant and fresh tomatoes are topped with smoky scarmorza instead of parmesan.
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  26. scholarshiped
    • 1988 June 24, Bill Helmer, “Poetry of Blood and Guts”, Chicago Reader:
      And by a high school teacher who scholarshiped him off to Northern Illinois University in 1956, where he wandered around the curriculum and eventually arrived at a BA in English.
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Sequestered[edit]