User:Visviva/NYT 20070209

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This is a list of lowercase non-hyphenated single words found in the 2007-02-09 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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112324 tokens ‧ 79359 valid lowercase tokens ‧ 10130 types ‧ 68 (~ 0.671%) words before cleaning ‧ 

2007-02-09[edit]

  1. antibusiness
  2. archivally
    • 2007 February 9, The New York Times, “Theater Listings”, New York Times:
      Otherwise, this archivally exact production, directed by Bob Avian, feels like a vintage car that has been taken out of the garage, polished up and sent on the road once again (2:00).
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  3. bootprint
    • 2007 February 9, Anemona Hartocollis, “Defendant Denies Killing Dancer, and Offers Theory on Evidence”, New York Times:
      The bloody bootprint was made by a size 10½ Skechers boot, which has not been found, prosecutors said. Mr. Haughn, who testified for the prosecution, said under cross-examination that he wore a size 10½.
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  4. bootprints
    • 2007 February 9, Anemona Hartocollis, “Defendant Denies Killing Dancer, and Offers Theory on Evidence”, New York Times:
      Mr. Cortez invoked Mr. Haughn as he challenged the other piece of physical evidence the prosecution is using against him — bloody bootprints that the police found on Ms. Woods’s sheets and her T-shirt .
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  5. caballero
    • 2007 February 9, The New York Times, “Museum and Gallery Listings”, New York Times:
      He had his own way with materials and color and an unforgettable cast of characters (most notably, a mounted caballero and a levitating Madonna crowned like the Statue of Liberty.)
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  6. chimneypiece
  7. compartmentlike
    • 2007 February 9, Holland Cotter, “Modernist in Loincloth and Feathers”, New York Times:
      His art and his story are like few others, and MoMA puts both across in an inspired installation: a single long corridor with compartmentlike rooms of paintings on each side, and at the very end, against a sea-green wall, a life-size doll with giant bat wings floating above her.
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  8. cybertrails
    • 2007 February 9, John M. Broder, “Edwards Learns Blogs Can Cut 2 Ways”, New York Times:
      Mr. Edwards announced on Thursday, after 36 hours of deliberation, that he would keep on his campaign staff two liberal feminist bloggers with long cybertrails of incendiary comments on sex, religion and politics.
      add
  9. demilune
    • 2007 February 9, Wendy Moonan, “Relics of the 19th Century, in a Sentimental Mood”, New York Times:
      A handsome pair of tall, walnut-veneered Biedermeier bookcases from Austria, circa 1835, can be had from Iliad Antik of New York for $95,000, while Clinton Howell of New York has a rare pair of marquetry inlaid demilune consoles that he attributes to the workshop of John Linnell of England, circa 1755.
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  10. drifty
  11. etimoe
    • 2007 February 9, Sewell Chan, “Museum for African Art Finds Its Place”, New York Times:
      At the museum’s center will be a great hall entered from Fifth Avenue, with the mullions on the left and a soaring wall on the right, made of richly colored etimoe wood from Ghana, that curves upward to form the ceiling.
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  12. fearsomeness
    • 2007 February 9, Virginia Heffernan, “Sun Always Sets on the British Vampire”, New York Times:
      This being 2007, Lucy’s urgent libido is granted as her absolute right, and not a mark of her fearsomeness or sin.
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  13. gemlike
  14. gerbera
  15. gesturalism
    • 2007 February 9, The New York Times, “Museum and Gallery Listings”, New York Times:
      Feminism, biology, geology, prehistoric goddesses and vessels are evoked in thin, precisely calibrated layers that add new twists to both the geometry and the gesturalism of male-dominated formalist painting.
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  16. majas
    • 2007 February 9, Holland Cotter, “Modernist in Loincloth and Feathers”, New York Times:
      The most striking of them, “The Cave” (1920), is based on Goya’s pictures of seductive women known as majas.
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  17. mandalas
    • 2007 February 9, The New York Times, “Museum and Gallery Listings”, New York Times:
      Its nearly 70 objects and artworks include African ritual objects, Tibetan and Mongolian mandalas, rare European prints and books and the efforts of over 30 contemporary artists.
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  18. maskanda
    • 2007 February 9, The New York Times, “Pop and Rock Listings”, New York Times:
      SHIYANI NGCOBO (Tonight) Making his American debut, this singer and guitarist is a master of maskanda, a Zulu folk style in South Africa that relies on virtuosic guitar picking and arrangements of fiddle and concertina that sound comfortingly country.
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  19. merengue
    • 2007 February 9, The New York Times, “Pop and Rock Listings”, New York Times:
      Also on the bill are the great Latin jazz pianist Eddie Palmieri; Don Omar, a reggaetón star; the merengue regulars Elvis Crespo and Millie Quezada; and the Mexican pop duo Sin Bandera.
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  20. molelike
    • 2007 February 9, Susan Stewart, “Comedy in Lo-Fi and of the Highly Subterranean Variety”, New York Times:
      Disaster strikes, and in the end goofy Saul Malone is left alone to discover the core world, which is peopled by molelike creatures whom he describes as “cockeyed copulators,” “drunk on fornication and cheap pineapple wine.”
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  21. multiplatinum
  22. neofolk
    • 2007 February 9, The New York Times, “Pop and Rock Listings”, New York Times:
      VETIVER, VASHTI BUNYAN (Tomorrow) Last weekend Ms. Bunyan, an obscure light in the 1960s British folk scene with an impossibly fragile voice, and Vetiver, a hushed neofolk band that is one of the inheritors of her tradition, played at Carnegie Hall as part of David Byrne’s Perspectives series.
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  23. noncarbonated
  24. nondurable
  25. nonradical
    • 2007 February 9, Bernard Holland, “German String Quartet Warms Up With Webern”, New York Times:
      The Artemis Quartet, German-based, played nonradical pieces from the youths of Anton Webern and Arnold Schoenberg , two 20th-century radicals.
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  26. nonstaged
    • 2007 February 9, The New York Times, “Classical Music/Opera Listings”, New York Times:
      The nonstaged option allows the listener a novel-reader’s freedom of imagination and perhaps a deeper immersion in the colors of the score, probably mined deeply in the reading of James Levine .
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  27. overdistribution
    • 2007 February 9, Ellen Rosen, “The Complicated End of an Ex-Law Firm”, New York Times:
      But he said “that the amount that the partners owe on account of overdistribution of profits and tax advances is $8 million in the aggregate and it is irrespective of the solvency or insolvency of Coudert Brothers.”
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  28. parallelizing
    • 2007 February 9, John Markoff, “Ken Kennedy, 61, a Pioneer of Computer Software, Dies”, New York Times:
      A member of the generation of researchers who were the first to have access to modern supercomputers, Mr. Kennedy spearheaded early work on software programs known as parallelizing compilers, systems that can automatically spread workloads among a large number of processors, vastly speeding calculations.
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  29. penwork
    • 2007 February 9, Wendy Moonan, “Relics of the 19th Century, in a Sentimental Mood”, New York Times:
      An extraordinary English Regency cabinet-on-chest entirely covered in elaborate penwork, circa 1820, is at Kentshire of New York, with a $475,000 price tag.
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  30. postperformance
    • 2007 February 9, The New York Times, “Spare Times”, New York Times:
      One-hour concerts with postperformance discussions with musicians.
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  31. prehuman
  32. preperformance
    • 2007 February 9, The New York Times, “Arts, Briefly”, New York Times:
      Tom Stoppard , the author of “The Coast of Utopia,” playing at the Vivian Beaumont Theater, will give a preperformance talk from 5 p.m. to 6:15 on Wednesday at the Kaplan Playhouse on the 10th floor of the Rose Building, 165 West 65th Street, at Lincoln Center .
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  33. presentencing
    • 2007 February 9, The Associated Press, “Sports Briefing”, New York Times:
      Moran delayed sentencing until March 15 so that a presentencing investigation could be done.
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  34. protohuman
    • 2007 February 9, John Noble Wilford, “Meet the Relatives. They’re Full of Surprises.”, New York Times:
      Each introduces evidence supporting the other in establishing a genealogy extending back to protohuman species that arose in Africa from earlier primates some six to seven million years ago.
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  35. quiltmaking
    • 2007 February 9, The New York Times, “Dance Listings”, New York Times:
      WIDEMAN/DAVIS DANCE (Tonight) This company, starring the former Dance Theater of Harlem principal Tanya Wideman-Davis, will perform Thaddeus Davis’s new piece, “The Bends of Life,” a dance that follows two characters from slavery to sharecropping to gaining the right to vote, focusing on the quiltmaking women of Gees Bend, Ala. At 7:30, Mary Johnson Performing Arts Center, Calhoun School, 433 West End Avenue, at 81st Street, Manhattan, (212) 497-6528, calhoun.org ; $10; $5 for students.
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  36. reconstellated
    • 2007 February 9, Anne Midgette, “Give Me Scotland Yard and Dial M for Music”, New York Times:
      There’s even a touch of punk in there: Roger Miller, the synthesizer player of this three-man ensemble, is the guitarist and a vocalist of the ’80s band Mission of Burma, which reconstellated in 2002 and just finished a tour in January.
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  37. snowcovered
  38. snowmaking
  39. somnolently
    • 2007 February 9, The New York Times, “Museum and Gallery Listings”, New York Times:
      ★ MUSEUM OF MODERN ART: ‘DOUG AITKEN: SLEEPWALKERS’ Produced in concert with Creative Time Inc., this monumental video projection, screened nightly (from 5 to 10) on three sides of the sleek exterior of the newly expanded Museum of Modern Art, consists of short, silent and rather too glamorous meditations on the working nights of five emblematic New Yorkers played somnolently by actors and musicians who include Donald Sutherland and Tilda Swinton .
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  40. sonero
    • 2007 February 9, The New York Times, “Pop and Rock Listings”, New York Times:
      This annual concert at Madison Square Garden features two salsa giants: Victor Manuelle, a leading young sonero, or improvising singer, who is not above dipping into reggaetón to score a hit, and Gilberto Santa Rosa, an unswerving traditionalist for three decades.
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  41. staider
    • 2007 February 9, John M. Broder, “Edwards Learns Blogs Can Cut 2 Ways”, New York Times:
      WASHINGTON, Feb. 8 — John Edwards learned the hard way this week of the perils of grafting the raucous culture of the Internet to the decidedly staider world of a presidential campaign.
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  42. unawarded
    • 2007 February 9, The New York Times, “Spare Times”, New York Times:
      Fifty other statues that haven’t yet been awarded can also be seen, and visitors will be allowed to hold one of the unawarded statuettes.
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  43. undervoting
    • 2007 February 9, “Making Democracy Credible”, New York Times:
      In Sarasota County, her strongest county, there were “undervotes” — ballots that did not record a vote in her race — on 14.9 percent of the ballots, five times the undervoting rate on absentee ballots in the same election.
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  44. unphotographable

Sequestered[edit]

  1. blaa
  2. bleedin
    • 2007 February 9, Anemona Hartocollis, “Defendant Denies Killing Dancer, and Offers Theory on Evidence”, New York Times:
      He said the song — with lyrics like, “Get ya steel need, bleedin on the killin machine, eyes dilate, shakin on the killin machine” — was meant to “hold up a mirror to how most guys in today’s society view sex.”
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  3. killin
    • 2007 February 9, Anemona Hartocollis, “Defendant Denies Killing Dancer, and Offers Theory on Evidence”, New York Times:
      He said the song — with lyrics like, “Get ya steel need, bleedin on the killin machine, eyes dilate, shakin on the killin machine” — was meant to “hold up a mirror to how most guys in today’s society view sex.”
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  4. shakin
    • 2007 February 9, Anemona Hartocollis, “Defendant Denies Killing Dancer, and Offers Theory on Evidence”, New York Times:
      He said the song — with lyrics like, “Get ya steel need, bleedin on the killin machine, eyes dilate, shakin on the killin machine” — was meant to “hold up a mirror to how most guys in today’s society view sex.”
      add
  5. ovcharka: Russian, little to no evidence of usage in English
    • 2007 February 9, C. J. Chivers, “A Brutal Sport Is Having Its Day Again in Russia”, New York Times:
      The sport involves massive, thick-headed breeds, including Central Asian shepherd dogs and Caucasian ovcharka, bred by livestock herders across the continent to defend sheep and cattle in the mountains and on the steppe.
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  6. sonambulistic = somnambulistic
    • 2007 February 9, The New York Times, “Museum and Gallery Listings”, New York Times:
      An eerie video by Kerry Tribe recreates, in sonambulistic shock-time, the experience of a car accident in a snow storm.
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  7. volkodav
    • 2007 February 9, C. J. Chivers, “A Brutal Sport Is Having Its Day Again in Russia”, New York Times:
      Russia's criminal code includes a statute forbidding cruelty to animals, but to date, animal rights advocates and dog breeders agree, it has not been used against volkodav fights.
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  8. volkodavs