User:Visviva/NYT 20070608

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This is a list of lowercase non-hyphenated single words found in the 2007-06-08 issue of the New York Times which did not have English entries in the English Wiktionary when this list was created (2009-02-04).

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97324 tokens ‧ 70088 valid lowercase tokens ‧ 8790 types ‧ 49 (~ 0.557%) words before cleaning ‧ 

2007-06-08[edit]

  1. astroresidents
    • 2007 June 8, Maria Finn, “Built for Stargazing”, New York Times:
      There are now “about 20 astroresidents of the village,” Dr. Williams said.
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  2. bagchaal
    • 2007 June 8, Laurel Graeber, “Spare Times: For Children”, New York Times:
      Both days will offer live Himalayan music, gallery tours (looking for mountains in art) and board games like bagchaal.
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  3. bladelike
    • 2007 June 8, Holland Cotter, “Quirks and Attitude to Burn”, New York Times:
      A 1960 sculpture by Lygia Clark, with sharp, bladelike movable parts, is one.
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  4. cavelike
  5. chacarera
    • 2007 June 8, Ben Ratliff, “Argentine Visitor Arrives With Armloads of Rhythm”, New York Times:
      Rather than 4/4 swing, he feels rhythm much more often in 6/8, like the folkloric Argentine chacarera; most of the music in Tuesday’s first set used this rhythm in some way.
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  6. conservationally
    • 2007 June 8, Roberta Smith, “When Home Was Where the Art Was”, New York Times:
      Despite the darkened walls and conservationally correct dim lights, nearly all of these works are attention grabbers that first look naïve and awkward and then start to unfold, revealing a sustaining intuitive intelligence.
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  7. countersurveillance
  8. cyberhero
    • 2007 June 8, Kathryn Shattuck, “What’s on Tonight”, New York Times:
      Tomorrow at 8 p.m., Mr. Werkheiser summons his cyberhero alter-ego, Nolan Byrd, in “Shredderman Rules!”
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  9. fistlike
    • 2007 June 8, Roberta Smith, “When Home Was Where the Art Was”, New York Times:
      Consider the way the flower still lifes that regularly punctuate this show bring to mind the fistlike flowers of the early American modernist painter Marsden Hartley.
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  10. friezelike
  11. fringier
  12. frontality
  13. furnisher
  14. greenside
  15. gridlike
    • 2007 June 8, Bridget L. Goodbody, “New York in All Its Nuts-and-Bolts Glory”, New York Times:
      The dapper workers are lined up across the gridlike net of cables, so it looks as if they’re performing a high wire act.
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  16. hellos
  17. hitmaker
    • 2007 June 8, The New York Times, “Pop and Rock Listings”, New York Times:
      The R&B crooner Musiq Soulchild opens on Wednesday; on Thursday the bill is shared by a vocal powerhouse, Chaka Khan, and a current pop hitmaker, Robin Thicke.
      add
  18. hitmakers
    • 2007 June 8, The New York Times, “Pop and Rock Listings”, New York Times:
      Joe McGinty’s enduring Loser’s Lounge series, now 14, both honors and skewers pop greats with cleverly over-the-top performances, and turns its attention here to soft-rock’s most incestuous hitmakers.
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  19. hocketing
    • 2007 June 8, Ben Ratliff, “Argentine Visitor Arrives With Armloads of Rhythm”, New York Times:
      (To achieve this end he sometimes uses the medieval-music device called hocketing, in which a continuous line is rendered in short pieces by different instruments.)
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  20. hyperintelligent
    • 2007 June 8, The New York Times, “Pop and Rock Listings”, New York Times:
      ARCHITECTURE IN HELSINKI, BLACK MOTH SUPER RAINBOW (Tonight) If the musical segments on “Sesame Street” were made with a chamber orchestra and choir and intended for an audience of hyperintelligent prodigies, they might sound something like Architecture in Helsinki, from Australia: frolicsome and inventive, as if every instrument were being played for the first time.
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  21. mepivacaine
    • 2007 June 8, Joe Drape, “Thrust Into Spotlight, Trainer Is Unable to Shake Past”, New York Times:
      No End in Sight tested positive for the local anesthetic mepivacaine, which can deaden pain in a horse’s legs, after an eighth-place finish in a race on March 24, 2006, at Evangeline Downs in Louisiana.
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  22. merchandizing
    • 2007 June 8, Alessandra Stanley, “Something’s Up, and It’s Not the Surf”, New York Times:
      The furtive and feral Mr. Perry is not very persuasive as a devious merchandizing mastermind — he’s more the henchman type.
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  23. midpark
    • 2007 June 8, The New York Times, “Pop and Rock Listings”, New York Times:
      At 5 p.m., Rumsey Playfield, midpark at 70th Street, (212) 307-7171, summerstage.org ; $40.
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  24. mythologization
    • 2007 June 8, Alessandra Stanley, “Something’s Up, and It’s Not the Surf”, New York Times:
      But that doesn’t mean that the series is bad, just peculiar, a solemn mythologization — and mystification — of surfing as unearthly pleasure and life-sapping addiction.
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  25. neosurrealist
    • 2007 June 8, Martha Schwendener, “Strolling Within the Strange World of ‘Blue Velvet’”, New York Times:
      Yet “On Chapels, Caves and Erotic Misery” encouraged me to go back and watch a film I hadn’t seen in more than a decade and rediscover not only a slice of Postmodern noir but Mr. Lynch’s absurdist, neosurrealist sense of humor.
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  26. nondurable
    • 2007 June 8, Reuters, “Initial Jobless Claims Decline Slightly”, New York Times:
      A separate Commerce Department report showed inventories at wholesalers rising 0.3 percent in April as stocks of nondurable goods posted the biggest percentage increase in five months.
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  27. parklike
    • 2007 June 8, Sophia Kishkovsky, “Former Killing Ground Becomes Shrine to Stalin’s Victims”, New York Times:
      The fence overlooks dachas that were built in a parklike setting for officials of the K.G.B., the secret police agency was a successor of the Stalin-era N.K.V.D. and endured until the collapse of the Soviet Union.
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  28. pavilionlike
    • 2007 June 8, Carol Vogel, “A Venetian Customs House for Contemporary Art”, New York Times:
      Franz West and Rudolf Stingel, for example, collaborated on a pavilionlike structure whose roof serves as a support for a large sculpture by Mr. West and whose interior houses a silver-paneled room and a chandelier by Mr. Stingel.
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  29. postperformance
    • 2007 June 8, The New York Times, “Dance Listings”, New York Times:
      At 7 p.m., The Flea Theater, 41 White Street, TriBeCa, (212) 352-3101, theflea.org ; $20; $12 for students and 65+; $175 to $250 for the gala on Wednesday, including reception and postperformance dinner.
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  30. preaxe
  31. prebooks
    • 2007 June 8, Wendy Moonan, “At a London Fair, a Helping Hand, a Discerning Eye”, New York Times:
      It has previously given tours to select Olympia visitors, but this year it will try to accommodate anyone who prebooks the service (by calling 011-44-77-98-88-1383).
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  32. preprofessional
    • 2007 June 8, Laurel Graeber, “Spare Times: For Children”, New York Times:
      DANCEWAVE’S KIDS COMPANY SPRING CELEBRATION (Tomorrow) The choreographers are well-known artists like Twyla Tharp , Mark Morris and Trisha Brown, and the performers hope to be well known someday; they’re the 12- to 18-year-old members of Dancewave’s Kids Company, a preprofessional troupe chosen by audition.
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  33. rubout
    • 2007 June 8, Holland Cotter, “Quirks and Attitude to Burn”, New York Times:
      This high-concept take on low life includes a concealed lethal weapon (by Claire Fontaine); photographic evidence of a rubout (by Torbjorn Rodland); and cryptic, possibly sinister messages galore from Tauba Auerbach, Daniel Knorr, David Lieske and Matias Faldbakken.
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  34. shaftlike
    • 2007 June 8, Bridget L. Goodbody, “New York in All Its Nuts-and-Bolts Glory”, New York Times:
      One particularly eye-catching shot is a heroic portrait of the stalwart men who built the Williamsburg next to one of its caissons, the shaftlike structures that permit construction under water.
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  35. sitcomlike
    • 2007 June 8, Janet Maslin, “The Diana Chronicles”, New York Times:
      So the anecdotes in “The Diana Chronicles” wind up varying from credible to melodramatic to weirdly sitcomlike (Diana clobbering Charles with a Bible while he kneels in prayer?), although many reveal Ms. Brown’s fine ear for casual snobbery.
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  36. swathings
    • 2007 June 8, The New York Times, “Art in Review”, New York Times:
      Accompanied by assorted objects (both found and made) and arrangements, the artists’ contrasting efforts wend their way through the gallery, where lowered lights and swathings of carpet create the effect of an atmospheric cave.
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  37. talkier
  38. tipoff
  39. undefaced
    • 2007 June 8, Holland Cotter, “Quirks and Attitude to Burn”, New York Times:
      Beyond this point, we’re in some low-rise, post-Trump city of the future, in which no line is straight, no monument respected, no surface undefaced.
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  40. underseen
    • 2007 June 8, Holland Cotter, “Quirks and Attitude to Burn”, New York Times:
      New York galleries are in the habit of saving their best — their newest, boldest, oddest — for last, for the annual blitz of end-of-season group shows that give exposure to underseen artists and freelance gigs to promising curators, while the commercial heat is down.
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  41. unvested
  42. unwinterized
    • 2007 June 8, Beth Greenfield, “Trading One Beach Retreat for Another”, New York Times:
      And in the Fire Island Pines, the two have been settled in their unwinterized home since March, savoring the solitude.
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  43. wrister
  44. wundersurfer

Sequestered[edit]