User:Visviva/NYT 20070128

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This is a list of lowercase non-hyphenated single words found in the 2007-01-28 issue of the New York Times which did not have English entries in the English Wiktionary when this list was created (2009-02-01).

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171274 tokens ‧ 126866 valid lowercase tokens ‧ 12960 types ‧ 94 (~ 0.725%) words before cleaning ‧ 

2007-01-28[edit]

  1. anticommercial
    • 2007 January 28, Virginia Postrel, “Grim Harvest”, New York Times:
      Shaped by a strongly anticommercial ideology, it places too much emphasis on the division between giving and selling.
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  2. antidumping
    • 2007 January 28, Carter Dougherty, “Plan to Revive Trade Talks Is Offered in Davos”, New York Times:
      After the Geneva meeting, Mr. Lamy said countries would tackle other, less contentious issues, including simplifying customs procedures, environmental rules and antidumping rules.
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  3. arborio
    • 2007 January 28, Christine Muhlke, “Bistronomy”, New York Times:
      1/3 cup carnaroli, arborio or short-grain rice
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  4. belittlingly
    • 2007 January 28, Michael Brick, “In the Penalty Phase, All One’s Secrets Revealed”, New York Times:
      Her choice of words sounded belittlingly off-key in the courtroom, as the mistake in question was the murder of two men with young families, but the jury also heard about other transgressions to better fit that bill.
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  5. blimplike
    • 2007 January 28, Karen Olsson, “The Recycled City”, New York Times:
      His wedding dress fixation has something to do with the undigested legacies of both parents, as does the fact that he’s built a blimplike hideout for himself — his spaceship, he calls it — with an altar inside.
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  6. blipster
    • 2007 January 28, Jessica Pressler, “Truly Indie Fans”, New York Times:
      Bahr Brown, an East Harlem resident whose Converse sneakers could be considered blipster attire, opened a skateboard and clothing boutique, Everything Must Go, in the neighborhood in October, to cater to consumers who, like himself, want to dress with the accouterments of indie rock: “young people who wear tight jeans and Vans and skateboard through the projects,” he said.
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  7. carnaroli
    • 2007 January 28, Christine Muhlke, “Bistronomy”, New York Times:
      1/3 cup carnaroli, arborio or short-grain rice
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  8. centerless
  9. circumcisers
    • 2007 January 28, “Letters”, New York Times:
      In her Jan. 14 article about the use of circumcision in AIDS prevention in Africa, Tina Rosenberg writes that countries opting to use the procedure will need to train medical circumcisers, “who don’t have to be doctors.”
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  10. corruptive
    • 2007 January 28, Dorothy Samuels, “The George W. Bush Library: Scholarly Mecca or $500 Million Oxymoron?”, New York Times:
      Following the corruptive path blazed by White House predecessors, Mr. Bush and members of his library committee apparently plan to spend the administration’s remaining days trying to coax huge contributions to the budding library complex from friends and well-heeled special interests.
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  11. dhoni
    • 2007 January 28, Elaine Glusac, “It’s Night. Shall We Snorkel, Cycle or Hike?”, New York Times:
      Guests at the new Anantara Resort Maldives , opened in September on a five-acre island in the South Male Atoll, can shove off at sunset to fish from an indigenous dhoni sailboat, trailing local tackle — that is, a baited hook on a fishing line.
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  12. facefirst
  13. foodlike
    • 2007 January 28, Michael Pollan, “Unhappy Meals”, New York Times:
      Once, food was all you could eat, but today there are lots of other edible foodlike substances in the supermarket.
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  14. frohawk
    • 2007 January 28, Jessica Pressler, “Truly Indie Fans”, New York Times:
      Thousands of black rock fans use Afropunk.com ’s message boards to discuss bands, commiserate about their outsider status and share tips on how to maintain their frohawk hairstyles.
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  15. gevalt
    • 2007 January 28, “Letters”, New York Times:
      Hence his repeated emphasis on Abraham Foxman ’s gesticulating and habit of crying gevalt.
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  16. grenadelike
    • 2007 January 28, David S. Cloud, “Israel May Have Violated Arms Pact, U.S. Says”, New York Times:
      The grenadelike munitions, tens of thousands of which have been found in southern Lebanon, have caused 30 deaths and 180 injuries among civilians since the end of the war, according to the United Nations Mine Action Service.
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  17. grindhouse
  18. hitmakers
    • 2007 January 28, Sia Michel, “One Last Walk for the Man Behind ‘These Boots’”, New York Times:
      One of the major hitmakers of the ’50s and ’60s, he helped Duane Eddy shape twang-rock, transformed Nancy Sinatra into a megastar and, on his LHI label, released what is widely considered the first country-rock record, by Gram Parsons’s International Submarine Band.
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  19. indecencies
    • 2007 January 28, Michael Chabon, “Gentlemen of the Road”, New York Times:
      KINGDON OF ARRAN, in the Caucasus Mountains, between the Black Sea and the Caspian Sea, A.D. 950 — For numberless years a myna had astounded travelers to the caravansary with its ability to spew indecencies in 10 languages, and before the fight broke out everyone assumed the old blue-tongued devil on its perch by the fireplace was the one who maligned the giant African with such foulness and verve.
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  20. intenders
    • 2007 January 28, Ezra Dyer, “If Driving Is a Pain, Here’s Your Balm”, New York Times:
      Instead of trying to come up with one entry luxury sedan for all people, Lexus builds the IS 250 and IS 350 (in rear- or all-wheel drive) for the Bimmer intenders, and the ES 350 (with front-wheel drive) for people who secretly want a Buick.
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  21. interconference
    • 2007 January 28, The Associated Press, “From the Line to Maybe the Record Books”, New York Times:
      The remainder of the interconference matchups among the 100 universities will be announced later that night.
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  22. intraconference
    • 2007 January 28, Jeff Z. Klein And Karl-Eric Reif, “Judging Goalies, Ranking Brodeur”, New York Times:
      But the league schedule, which heavily favors intradivisional and intraconference games, will continue for at least another year.
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  23. intradivisional
    • 2007 January 28, Jeff Z. Klein And Karl-Eric Reif, “Judging Goalies, Ranking Brodeur”, New York Times:
      But the league schedule, which heavily favors intradivisional and intraconference games, will continue for at least another year.
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  24. keyless
  25. laminitis
    • 2007 January 28, The Associated Press, “Sports Briefing”, New York Times:
      For months, the left hind leg put Barbaro’s recovery in serious jeopardy because of laminitis, the often-fatal hoof disease.
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  26. lempiras
    • 2007 January 28, James C. Mckinley Jr., “Migrants Stream Into South Mexico”, New York Times:
      I lost my watch, about 500 Honduran lempiras, and 40 Mexican pesos,” about $31.d.
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  27. litchis
    • 2007 January 28, Alexandra Zissu, “These Kids Never Say ‘Yech!’”, New York Times:
      Nursery bookshelves are filling with cookbooks aimed at parents who want to make ambitious meals for toddlers, including “First Meals” by Annabel Karmel (DK, 2004), whose recipes include fillet of cod with a trio of vegetables and chicken caterpillar kebabs with red peppers and litchis.
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  28. longtimers
  29. lunarlike
    • 2007 January 28, Elaine Glusac, “It’s Night. Shall We Snorkel, Cycle or Hike?”, New York Times:
      During these events, most dramatic at the spring and autumn equinox, Derek Hairon, a guide with Jersey Kayak Adventures, offers “moonwalks,” two-and-a-half-hour night hikes on the lunarlike, drained ocean bed.
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  30. malignities
    • 2007 January 28, Terrence Rafferty, “Bitter Spirits”, New York Times:
      The problem with books and movies that traffic in what Coleridge called “motiveless malignity” is that the malignities we’re currently most afraid of are all overstuffed with motive, positively engorged with it.
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  31. megapacks
    • 2007 January 28, Julie Bick, “24 Rolls of Toilet Paper, a Tub of Salsa and a Plasma TV”, New York Times:
      The Costco Wholesale Corporation , based in Issaquah, Wash., aims to offer an inviting mix of necessities and indulgences — bulk detergent and megapacks of yogurts, stocked along with giant plasma TVs and crystal stemware.
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  32. miniplay
    • 2007 January 28, Mark Blankenship, “The Whole Audience Sits in One Chair, the Cast in the Other”, New York Times:
      Each miniplay can vary from performance to performance. Ms. Bannon described how one play, in which a woman details her love life, tended to get interrupted by spectators spontaneously describing their own relationships.
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  33. multipage
    • 2007 January 28, “Island Within an Island”, New York Times:
      The sprawling multipage menu offers cleanly executed dishes meant to accompany the sake, including standards like boiled edamame, and the filling rice balls called onigiri that you would expect at any izakaya, or Japanese pub.
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  34. nonjunk
  35. nonoriginal
  36. nonpurchasing
    • 2007 January 28, Jay Romano, “Seeing Red Over the Cable Bill”, New York Times:
      And while a cable company may justify a lower bulk rate for shareholders based upon the co-op’s guarantee of payment (or the co-op’s pledge of some other benefit to the company), Mr. Sokolski said that he doubted that this would be enough to make shareholders and nonpurchasing tenants “dissimilar” as cable subscribers.
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  37. nonwealthy
    • 2007 January 28, Nicholas Confessore, “Ex-Comptollers Endured Controversy Themselves”, New York Times:
      Thomas P. DiNapoli, a Nassau County assemblyman also interested in the job, said he would voluntarily limit those contributions to $10,000, but said that eliminating them altogether would make it unduly hard for the nonwealthy to run for the office.
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  38. nosefirst
    • 2007 January 28, Matt Higgins, “Hoping That X Games Can Turn White Into Green”, New York Times:
      Fejes, a 25-year-old from Anchorage, was eliminated Thursday when he underrotated while performing a back flip and slammed his sled nosefirst into the top of a banked landing.
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  39. odontologist
    • 2007 January 28, Fernanda Santos, “Evidence From Bite Marks, It Turns Out, Is Not So Elementary”, New York Times:
      “If you say that this bite fits this person and nobody else in the world, and if you use the bite mark as the only piece of physical evidence linking an attacker to his victim, that’s not science — that’s junk,” said Dr. Richard Souviron, chief forensic odontologist at the Miami-Dade Medical Examiner’s Office.
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  40. odontologists
    • 2007 January 28, Fernanda Santos, “Evidence From Bite Marks, It Turns Out, Is Not So Elementary”, New York Times:
      In 1995, forensic odontologists moved to avoid using the term “match” in their analysis, so as to avoid giving the impression that the bite mark belongs to a specific suspect and no one else.
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  41. omakase
    • 2007 January 28, “Island Within an Island”, New York Times:
      The first time you make a reservation at Tsukushi — and reservations are all but necessary to ensure you’ll get a table or a berth at the bar — the woman on the other end of the line will let you know that there’s no menu, that everything is omakase, chef’s choice.
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  42. onigiri
    • 2007 January 28, “Island Within an Island”, New York Times:
      The sprawling multipage menu offers cleanly executed dishes meant to accompany the sake, including standards like boiled edamame, and the filling rice balls called onigiri that you would expect at any izakaya, or Japanese pub.
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  43. outdazzles
    • 2007 January 28, Lawrence Ulrich, “An Over-the-Top Z4”, New York Times:
      From a driving perspective, the M Coupe outdazzles its $106,000 stablemate, the M6.
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  44. overcivilized
    • 2007 January 28, Tina Cassidy, “Cut and Run”, New York Times:
      Yet if “overcivilized” is synonymous with “educated,” which could equal “having too much information,” which could make anyone neurotic, then it could also be said that city women are overcivilized.
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  45. overdevelopment
    • 2007 January 28, Tina Cassidy, “Cut and Run”, New York Times:
      “It seems to me that this overdevelopment of the nervous organization is responsible for the increased morbidity of pregnancy in the overcivilized class,” Newell said.
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  46. overfavored
  47. paddleboat
    • 2007 January 28, The New York Times, “Former Party Boat Partly Sinks in Bay”, New York Times:
      The authorities are investigating the partial sinking yesterday of a paddleboat in Sheepshead Bay, Brooklyn, that once was used for party cruises.
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  48. patinating
    • 2007 January 28, Christopher Gray, “Three Singular Brooklyn Buildings, Each With a Second Chance”, New York Times:
      But instead of either cleaning the old copper to look new, or patinating the replacement copper to look old, he left old and new together, so some parts are aged green and others are shiny brown — a bit odd, but that’s how old buildings often look in real life.
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  49. phrasemaker
    • 2007 January 28, William Safire, “100 Hours”, New York Times:
      But even as you read this, some sharp political phrasemaker is working on a paragraph that begins “Not in a hundred days, not in a hundred hours, but in a hundred New York minutes .
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  50. pistou
    • 2007 January 28, Christine Muhlke, “Bistronomy”, New York Times:
      On a November morning, the other side of the 12-foot-long cooking area featured metal organizers filled with endive, bread crumbs, almond butter, mushrooms, shallots, chorizo, chives, purée of purple potatoes, parsley pistou, chestnuts, dried tomatoes and other items that allow the chef to riff at high speed.
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  51. prerevolutionary
    • 2007 January 28, Jonathan Miles, “Broadway by the Glass”, New York Times:
      WHEN Brett Stasiewicz watches the first installment of “The Coast of Utopia,” Tom Stoppard ’s epic trilogy about prerevolutionary Russian thought, he does not see a depiction of Russian intelligentsia torn between “dried-up old German reasoning and the new French idealism,” as one character in the play puts it.
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  52. putschists
    • 2007 January 28, Steven Erlanger, “3 Killed as Hamas and Fatah Fight On”, New York Times:
      Hamas blamed Fatah, saying in a statement that the unity talks were close to an agreement “when putschists inside Fatah rushed to blow up the situation to serve their own interests and a foreign agenda.”
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  53. rancheros
  54. reinjury
    • 2007 January 28, David Mermelstein, “Hearing Things. The Wrong Kind of Things.”, New York Times:
      Cherian said, noting that many tinnitus sufferers recover simply by avoiding reinjury and allowing their ears time to heal.
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  55. rerehearsed
  56. resentenced
  57. restorationist
    • 2007 January 28, Max Rodenbeck, “Midnight at the Oasis”, New York Times:
      And while the proto-Zionist restorationist movement faded to the fringes of Protestant preaching — at least, until its revival by some modern evangelicals — a sentimental attachment to the ancient Hebrews infused the religious upbringing of Harry Truman and Lyndon Johnson , the two presidents who did most to cement American ties with Israel .
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  58. reworkings
    • 2007 January 28, Christine Muhlke, “Bistronomy”, New York Times:
      Camdeborde, who now owns the more accessibly located Le Comptoir, made his name with generous hospitality, democratic prices and reworkings of classic fare built on a base of quality ingredients and rigorous French technique — all lessons that Jégo absorbed.
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  59. sandaled
  60. sauvignons
    • 2007 January 28, Howard G. Goldberg, “Global Nuances in a Sauvignon”, New York Times:
      Its citric tang is found in expert sauvignons for which its winemaker, Manfred Tement, is famed in South Styria, an Austrian region.
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  61. serialist
    • 2007 January 28, Steve Smith, “A Serialist Island Thrives in a Sea of Minimalism”, New York Times:
      The thorny, demanding style of serialist modernism for which he had long been known was being eclipsed by Minimalism, and the Group for Contemporary Music, the influential ensemble he helped found in 1962, faced financial crisis.
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  62. sloganeering
    • 2007 January 28, William Safire, “100 Hours”, New York Times:
      In political sloganeering, no News is good news.
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  63. snocross
    • 2007 January 28, Matt Higgins, “Hoping That X Games Can Turn White Into Green”, New York Times:
      Duncan is a founder of the World Power Sports Association, which runs a national race series for snowmobile snocross, a discipline similar to motocross.
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  64. snowshoers
    • 2007 January 28, Elaine Glusac, “It’s Night. Shall We Snorkel, Cycle or Hike?”, New York Times:
      Where downhill skiers have slopes illuminated by flood lamps to boost their vertical mileage, snowshoers and cross-country skiers rely on moonshine.
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  65. sopas
    • 2007 January 28, Alexandra Zissu, “These Kids Never Say ‘Yech!’”, New York Times:
      For $40 a session, pint-size cooks can learn to make dim sum, sopas and baba ghanouj.
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  66. sparkless
    • 2007 January 28, Scott Sturgis, “A Mechanic’s Laptop Makes Manuals All but Obsolete”, New York Times:
      The worn-out brushes in a dead starter or a short circuit in a sparkless ignition distributor would eventually be revealed to a mechanic who carefully dug through the clues.
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  67. symbolist
    • 2007 January 28, Jim Harrison, “Don’t Feed the Poets”, New York Times:
      Ted Kooser, the former United States poet laureate and a friend of Shapiro’s at the time “The Bourgeois Poet” was written, told me Shapiro was obsessed with the French symbolist poets.
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  68. triplexes
    • 2007 January 28, Valerie Cotsalas, “Higher Price Tags in Montauk”, New York Times:
      A mixture of two-, three- and four-bedroom duplexes and some triplexes, ranging in size from 2,000 to 4,000 square feet, is planned.
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  69. unconflicted
    • 2007 January 28, Lois Smith Brady, “Shannon Hamm and John Warner IV”, New York Times:
      For the first time in his life, Mr. Warner said he felt unconflicted about getting married, and last May, six months after their 12-hour date, he proposed in Paris.
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  70. underrotated
    • 2007 January 28, Matt Higgins, “Hoping That X Games Can Turn White Into Green”, New York Times:
      Fejes, a 25-year-old from Anchorage, was eliminated Thursday when he underrotated while performing a back flip and slammed his sled nosefirst into the top of a banked landing.
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  71. undraping
    • 2007 January 28, Thomas Vinciguerra, “You Can Teach a Spy a Novelist’s Tricks”, New York Times:
      Then the laborious work of photographing page after page of documents by the illumination of the argon flashlight, methodically repositioning documents by the Polaroid picture, locking the safe, undraping the windows, and moving out.
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  72. unflashy
    • 2007 January 28, Lois Smith Brady, “Shannon Hamm and John Warner IV”, New York Times:
      She was nothing like the wild supermodels and party girls he had been dating. Ms. Hamm has unflashy clothes, jewelry and ways and is the opposite of high-maintenance.
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  73. unreckonable
    • 2007 January 28, Ian Jack, “Coming-of-Rage”, New York Times:
      By the 1970s, he was swallowing one bottle of vodka and a couple of bottles of wine every day, along with unreckonable amounts of Champagne and codeine and amphetamine.
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  74. untraditional
    • 2007 January 28, Jeff Z. Klein And Karl-Eric Reif, “Judging Goalies, Ranking Brodeur”, New York Times:
      Many fans feared that players would have to suit up in some sort of speedskating unitard, or at least in something as untraditional and unpopular as the Cooperall design of the mid-1980s.
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  75. unworded
    • 2007 January 28, Jim Harrison, “Don’t Feed the Poets”, New York Times:
      The subtext, unworded but looming, was that, like coal miners, poets have to make a living, and Shapiro had children.
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  76. utopianism
    • 2007 January 28, Joshua Glenn, “Journeys to the Center”, New York Times:
      Standish’s research is impressive, taking in everything from the British Enlightenment and American religious utopianism to such hollow-earth literature as Jacques Casanova’s five-volume 1788 novel “Icosameron” (about a society of nudist hermaphroditic dwarves) to Edgar Rice Burroughs’s Pellucidar novels, in one of which Tarzan descends into a “Symmes’s Hole” via zeppelin.
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Sequestered[edit]

  1. capri
    • 2007 January 28, Julie Bick, “24 Rolls of Toilet Paper, a Tub of Salsa and a Plasma TV”, New York Times:
      And at BJ’s Wholesale Club , customers may come for their everyday grocery items, “but if they spot some jewelry or the new capri pants at a great price they will be happier,” said Teleia Farrell, a company spokeswoman.
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  2. leaderspast = leaders past
  3. ponderosa -> ponderosa pine
    • 2007 January 28, Ronald Berger, “I Saw a Playhouse, My Daughter Saw a Jail”, New York Times:
      Egged on by a 16-year-old girl from the suburbs of Los Angeles, Anna began shadowing the teenagers who spent their evenings smoking exotic hand-rolled cigarettes among the ponderosa pines that surrounded our campsites.
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  4. thumpa -> thumpa thumpa
    • 2007 January 28, Fred A. Bernstein, “In the Right Place at the Right Time”, New York Times:
      The jeans store right downstairs plays “thumpa thumpa music” too loud, he said, and you can hear it through the floorboards until the store closes at 7 p.m.
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  5. ultrataut
    • 2007 January 28, Lawrence Ulrich, “An Over-the-Top Z4”, New York Times:
      With its ultrataut suspension and handsome but unyielding 18-inch wheels and tires, the M Coupe is downright brutal on choppy pavement; a four-hour drive left my spirit exhilarated but my body wrung out.
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