User:Visviva/NYT 20080109

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This is a list of lowercase non-hyphenated single words found in the 2008-01-09 issue of the New York Times which did not have English entries in the English Wiktionary when this list was created (2009-03-03).

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92231 tokens ‧ 67738 valid lowercase tokens ‧ 8519 types ‧ 38 (~ 0.446%) words before cleaning ‧ 


  1. asnarl
    • 2008 January 9, Mark Leibovich, “A Parade! A Circus! A Carnival! Or, the New Hampshire Primary”, New York Times:
      Throughout the day, the street was asnarl with TV trucks, people being interviewed, sign-holding demonstrators and all manner of odd vehicles, like the red Mustang convertible carrying two people dressed as bright pink pigs urging, for whatever reason, a tax on all meat.
  2. betonadas
    • 2008 January 9, Steven Erlanger, “At Gaza’s Edge, Israelis Fear Rockets’ Whine”, New York Times:
      Under political pressure, the government has been reinforcing schools and building betonadas, and it recently began a survey to see how much it would cost to provide every home a safe room.
  3. cakey
    • 2008 January 9, Mark Bittman, “Clementines in a Blanket”, New York Times:
      I’ve eaten clafoutis that were quite loose and custardy, and clafoutis that were baked until dark, well done and cakey.
  4. clafoutis
    • 2008 January 9, Mark Bittman, “Clementines in a Blanket”, New York Times:
      But since clafoutis is little more than a rich, sweet pancake batter poured over fruit and baked, substitutions are easy.
  5. counterinsurgents
    • 2008 January 9, Charles J. Dunlap Jr., “We Still Need the Big Guns”, New York Times:
      This is not a task for counterinsurgents, but rather for an unapologetically high-tech military that substitutes machines for the bodies of young Americans.
  6. croquant *
    • 2008 January 9, J. J. Goode, “Nori Steps Away From the Sushi”, New York Times:
      So he showcases nori’s distinctive crispness with a barely sweet caramel-nori croquant bent into a tubular shape and filled with sea urchin and a foam of wasabi and green apple.
  7. doppelbock
    • 2008 January 9, Eric Asimov, “A Taste for Brews That Go to Extremes”, New York Times:
      Actually, I’m less bothered than Garrett by double I.P.A.’s. Europe already has a tradition of augmentative beer terminology, like bock and doppelbock in Germany, and Belgian Trappist ales, which may be double and triple.
  8. doublechecked
    • 2008 January 9, “Ways to Improve the Way We Vote”, New York Times:
      Thus a more secure system would be doublechecked by another layer of exit polls not subject to manufacturer manipulation.
  9. hoppiest
  10. jamlike
  11. kataifi
    • 2008 January 9, J. J. Goode, “Nori Steps Away From the Sushi”, New York Times:
      “It has some of the same texture as kataifi and phyllo but more flavor,” Mr. Crosby said.
  12. khordan
    • 2008 January 9, Elaine Louie, “From an Iranian Cook, the Taste of Memory”, New York Times:
      At each meal, there is the sabzi khordan, a plate of raw greens — scallions and watercress, mint and basil — which are eaten with the fingers, or tucked inside lavash, a paper-thin bread, with a slice of feta cheese.
  13. khoresh
    • 2008 January 9, Elaine Louie, “From an Iranian Cook, the Taste of Memory”, New York Times:
      But when pierced with a fork or knife and added to a rich, slow-simmered khoresh, the dried limes lend a subtle, underlying tang.
  14. kitschiness
    • 2008 January 9, Michael Kimmelman, “The Legacy of a Pragmatic Custodian of Human Civilization”, New York Times:
      These also included not canceling the Christmas display, whose kitschiness drove him bonkers but which endured because people love it and because he is a populist and showman, despite his elitist veneer, and because he has a heart.
  15. labne
  16. lemonlike
    • 2008 January 9, J. J. Goode, “Nori Steps Away From the Sushi”, New York Times:
      But unlike wasabi (whose taste is reminiscent of horseradish) and yuzu (an exotic-sounding fruit but lemonlike all the same), nori has no Western equivalent, so it took longer to catch on outside the realm of sushi.
  17. midprance
  18. nonartistic
  19. nonchef
    • 2008 January 9, Frank J. Prial, “Jean-Claude Vrinat, Owner of Famed Paris Restaurant, Is Dead at 71”, New York Times:
      Mr. Vrinat, a nonchef who was known for his wine expertise, devoted almost all his life to Taillevent, which had been founded by his father, André, in 1946, just as Paris began its long recovery from the privations of the German occupation in World War II. The elder Vrinat opened his restaurant in the modest Hotel Worms, on the Rue St.-Georges, in the commercial Ninth Arrondissement.
  20. noncontiguous
    • 2008 January 9, Terry Pristin, “Global Ad Agency Moving to Far West of Manhattan”, New York Times:
      Ogilvy’s move will empty out nearly 600,000 square feet of noncontiguous space at Worldwide Plaza, on Eighth Avenue and 50th Street, when the lease expires in July 2009.
  21. nonrestricted
    • 2008 January 9, Steve Friess, “If This Happens in Vegas, It Can Sure Stay in Vegas”, New York Times:
      But Rob Woodson of the United Coin Machine Company, the slot operator that provided the machines for the day, said: “There are probably four or five places that have to do this in order to preserve their grandfathered zoning rights to have nonrestricted gaming there.
  22. overhunting
    • 2008 January 9, “As the Ice Melts, Can the Polar Bears Survive?”, New York Times:
      While Governor Palin correctly describes bear population increases since 1973, when the circumpolar states signed a treaty in response to overhunting, she discounts the mounting evidence that these populations are nonetheless at risk.
  23. oversecretion
    • 2008 January 9, Anna Katherine Clemmons, “7 Feet 7 and 360 Pounds, With Bigger Feet Than Shaq’s”, New York Times:
      Gigantism or acromegaly — in which a tumor on the pituitary gland causes an oversecretion of growth hormone — may be the cause of his condition. Dr. Michael Thorner, professor of internal medicine at the University of Virginia , said acromegaly had an incidence rate of three to four cases per million and usually was not diagnosed until after puberty.
  24. preregulation
    • 2008 January 9, Alan Feuer, “Antiwar Groups Claim Victory in Settlement Over Great Lawn”, New York Times:
      There were those who said the city was seeking to prevent demonstrations against the Iraq war and those of a more nostalgic bent who simply remembered a time preregulation when the Great Lawn played host to Simon and Garfunkel concerts and large-scale papal Masses.
  25. quartino
    • 2008 January 9, Florence Fabricant, “Off the Menu”, New York Times:
      Eighteen wines from around the world are served by the bottle and the quartino: 201 West 95th Street, (212) 662-7010.
  26. sabzi
    • 2008 January 9, Elaine Louie, “From an Iranian Cook, the Taste of Memory”, New York Times:
      For Azin and Ely, that means khoresh-e gormeh sabzi, an aromatic stew of tender lamb that has been browned and braised with onions, kidney beans, dried Persian limes and a mountain (14 cups) of finely chopped flat Italian parsley, cilantro, leeks and chives.
  27. semifamous
  28. supercarrier
  29. tahdig
    • 2008 January 9, Elaine Louie, “From an Iranian Cook, the Taste of Memory”, New York Times:
      The khoresh is served with white rice mixed with saffron-tinted rice, and a crisp, thick, golden crust, plucked from the bottom of the pot, called tahdig.
  30. tatsoi
  31. unabating
    • 2008 January 9, J. J. Goode, “Nori Steps Away From the Sushi”, New York Times:
      The unabating sushi boom has driven up nori consumption in the United States, said Ken Imamura, vice president of the importer Yamamotoyama of America.
  32. untrampled
  33. waaaahhing
    • 2008 January 9, Jodi Kantor, “A Show of Emotion That Reverberated Beyond the Campaign”, New York Times:
      All the usual television and radio commentators discussed it on all the usual outlets: on his radio show, Rush Limbaugh mocked Mrs. Clinton with waaaahhing noises, while the ladies of “The View” on ABC mostly defended Mrs. Clinton on Tuesday morning.
  34. wearyingly
    • 2008 January 9, “Unite, Not Divide, Really This Time”, New York Times:
      Allowing her team’s wearyingly familiar strong-arm instincts to take over would be damaging for the Democrats in the fall, no matter who gets the nomination.