User:Visviva/Reader 19881202

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This is a list of lowercase non-hyphenated single words found in the 1988-12-02 issue of the Chicago Reader which did not have English entries in the English Wiktionary when this list was created (2009-01-20).

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38523 tokens ‧ 29478 valid lowercase tokens ‧ 5524 types ‧ 38 (~ 0.688%) words before cleaning ‧ 

1988-12-02[edit]

  1. beanbrain
    • 1988 December 2, Cecil Adams, “The Straight Dope”, Chicago Reader:
      It seems you're a beanbrain, too!
      add
  2. conductorless
  3. derivatively
    • 1988 December 2, Tom Boeker, “A Christmas Dance for Johnnie Mae”, Chicago Reader:
      The pleasures of food and sex are compared in this scene in much the same way, derivatively enough, that Bunny equates the two in John Guare's House of Blue Leaves.
      add
  4. doomy
    • 1988 December 2, Ted Cox, “Keith Richards--Talk Is Cheap”, Chicago Reader:
      As Greil Marcus wrote about John Lee Hooker's albums: "All I've heard are good, because all I've heard feature his crawling, kingsnake guitar, his pounding foot, his stoic, doomy rage.
      add
  5. everydayness
    • 1988 December 2, Laura Molzahn, “Vision Impairment”, Chicago Reader:
      What saves this dance from sentimentality is the everydayness of occasional gestures.
      add
  6. hiccuping
    • 1988 December 2, Ted Cox, “Keith Richards--Talk Is Cheap”, Chicago Reader:
      Even here, the singers take their cue from the surrounding instruments, playing with the stresses of the beat: note Elvis's hiccuping (later picked up by Buddy Holly) and the startling way he enters the final verse early in "Mystery Train.
      add
  7. hoistable
    • 1988 December 2, Cecil Adams, “The Straight Dope”, Chicago Reader:
      For a vessel to be called a boat, it's sufficient that it be hoistable, but not strictly necessary: no way you could hoist some of your bigger fishing boats and ore boats.
      add
  8. kingsnake
    • 1988 December 2, Ted Cox, “Keith Richards--Talk Is Cheap”, Chicago Reader:
      As Greil Marcus wrote about John Lee Hooker's albums: "All I've heard are good, because all I've heard feature his crawling, kingsnake guitar, his pounding foot, his stoic, doomy rage.
      add
  9. lawyerless
    • 1988 December 2, Grant Pick, “He Survived Operation Greylord”, Chicago Reader:
      Either the friendly lawyer was already in court when a lawyerless defendant materialized, or he was out in the hallway waiting to be summoned.
      add
  10. lobotomist
    • 1988 December 2, Timothy Beneke, “The Case Against Therapy”, Chicago Reader:
      I can imagine a lobotomist saying, "Do you want your daughter dead or lobotomized?
      add
  11. lunchmaking
    • 1988 December 2, Cecil Adams, “The Straight Dope”, Chicago Reader:
      If I can't even swing elementary lunchmaking my career in politics may just grind to a halt here and now.
      add
  12. mythifying
    • 1988 December 2, Timothy Beneke, “The Case Against Therapy”, Chicago Reader:
      It's this appropriation of other cultures for one's private use, romanticizing and sanitizing and mythifying them, without having the tools to understand them, that I object to.
      add
  13. nonesoteric
  14. nonjudging
    • 1988 December 2, Timothy Beneke, “The Case Against Therapy”, Chicago Reader:
      The accepting, nonjudging posture of the therapist is an act.
      add
  15. nonsacred
  16. officed
    • 1988 December 2, Grant Pick, “He Survived Operation Greylord”, Chicago Reader:
      "I believed that Dave was just doing a favor for his brother," said Somerville, who added that he assumed Lou and Dave officed together.
      add
  17. offstresses
    • 1988 December 2, Ted Cox, “Keith Richards--Talk Is Cheap”, Chicago Reader:
      He leads the relatively simple and innocent rock 'n' roll of Berry and the 50s not only toward the hard rock and metal of the 70s and 80s--that much is obvious--but toward the current hyper-syncopated rhythms of hip hop and of syntho-dance bands like New Order, music that piles on the offstresses but that keeps itself moving forward by amplifying that basic third beat.
      add
  18. operagoers
  19. overbroad
    • 1988 December 2, Albert Williams, “The Devil's Disciple; Driving Miss Daisy”, Chicago Reader:
      And the comedy in Hoke's and Daisy's combative mutual affection is sharper now (though it's never mugged, never overbroad), making the play's final confrontation with old age and death especially poignant.
      add
  20. rebroken
    • 1988 December 2, Grant Pick, “He Survived Operation Greylord”, Chicago Reader:
      " He was treated both at La Grange and at Rush-Presbyterian-St. Luke's Medical Center, where he claims his jaw was faultily rewired--requiring it to be rebroken and triggering a still-pending malpractice suit.
      add
  21. symphonygoers
  22. totable
    • 1988 December 2, Cecil Adams, “The Straight Dope”, Chicago Reader:
      By way of ingenious analogy, we may note that while most totable humanoids are babies, just because you're non-totable doesn't mean you're not a baby, as witness my baby, who is 5-foot-7 and weighs .
      add
  23. transferences
    • 1988 December 2, Timothy Beneke, “The Case Against Therapy”, Chicago Reader:
      He reasoned that if people knew what a low opinion was held of analysts it would be impossible for clients to form positive transferences toward them--i. e. , to view analysts in the extremely positive light that one once viewed ones parents in.
      add
  24. unbureaucratic
    • 1988 December 2, Bill Wyman, “Colors: sprucing up the CTA”, Chicago Reader:
      " The new color scheme--daring and bright, as unbureaucratic as a daisy--was the work of maintenance and engineering chief John Haley.
      add
  25. uncharismatic
    • 1988 December 2, Jennifer Wolff, “Dans Macabre”, Chicago Reader:
      In von Rhein's own opinion you wrote that he regarded the trifling conductor as too young, uncharismatic and narrow in his repertory: Who does the CSO's pathetic undertaking remind you of but the next vice president of our nation?
      add
  26. underived
    • 1988 December 2, Jonathan Rosenbaum, “The Sound of German”, Chicago Reader:
      He held that everything in existence is composed of four underived and indestructible substances--fire, water, earth, and air--and that atmosphere is a corporeal substance, not a mere void.
      add
  27. untraditional
  28. utopians
    • 1988 December 2, Jonathan Rosenbaum, “The Sound of German”, Chicago Reader:
      Although Straub and Huillet are utopians in the sense that they make their films for ideal spectators, the fact that none of us is an ideal spectator shouldn't leave any of us out in the cold.
      add

Sequestered[edit]