User:Visviva/NYT 20080118

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This is a list of lowercase non-hyphenated single words, lacking English entries in the English Wiktionary as of the most recent database dump, found in the 2008-01-18 issue of the New York Times (2009-03-03).

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112614 tokens ‧ 79154 valid lowercase tokens ‧ 9853 types ‧ 30 (~ 0.304%) words before cleaning ‧ 

2008-01-18[edit]

  1. assistive
    • 2008 January 18, Joshua Robinson, “Effect of Prosthetics Ruling Is Unclear”, New York Times:
      “The use of an assistive device should not only be considered in solely biomechanical terms,” the I.P.C. said in a statement.
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  2. aswirl
    • 2008 January 18, Susan Dominus, “Their House to Yours, via the Trash”, New York Times:
      Around lunchtime, Neil Harrison, another regular who’s lived mostly on the street, showed up with a stash of leather-bound 19th-century books, their marbleized covers aswirl with greens and blues.
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  3. booklovers
    • 2008 January 18, Susan Dominus, “Their House to Yours, via the Trash”, New York Times:
      (For the record, paperbacks are recyclable; the city requires the covers to be removed from hardcovers before they can be recycled, a request that for booklovers is tantamount to asking 10-year-old girls to rip Barbie’s head off before discarding her in the trash.)
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  4. calicoes
    • 2008 January 18, Roberta Smith, “For Collectibles, All Roads Lead to New York”, New York Times:
      At Olde Hope Antiques, a fabulous album quilt silhouettes people, birds, farm animals and plants cut from delicate calicoes on generous cream-colored squares.
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  5. chromatropes
    • 2008 January 18, The New York Times, “Movie Guide and Film Series”, New York Times:
      The far left panel of “Panoramas” demonstrates how the mechanisms work, while the others cycle through slides with simple movement (a ghostly spirit comes out of a cauldron); dissolving views (a snowy night scene becomes day); eccentric motion (a ship and waves move at a rhythm different from the background’s); and chromatropes (colors change kaleidoscopically).
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  6. cloner
    • 2008 January 18, Andrew Pollack, “Cloning Said to Yield Human Embryos”, New York Times:
      The Stemagen scientists, led by Andrew French, an animal cloner recruited from Australia, used skin cells from Dr. Wood and another Stemagen employee as the DNA source.
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  7. gravelike
    • 2008 January 18, Jane Perlez, “Texas Man Held in Pakistani Jail Said to Be Gravely Ill”, New York Times:
      In the letter, released to the courts last fall when his whereabouts first became public, Dr. Sarki wrote: “I have suffered 20 months in incommunicado detention, complete isolation with a strip of black cloth on my eyes when outside, otherwise in a dark, stuffy and small gravelike cell in severe heat and severe cold.
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  8. jilbab
  9. lunkheaded
    • 2008 January 18, The New York Times, “Rock & Pop Listings”, New York Times:
      ANDREW W. K. (Sunday) Somewhere between noise-punk bubblegum and motivational oratory gone awry, Andrew W. K.’s absurdly high-energy party metal (“Party Til You Puke”) comes across as either self-aware performance art or simply the most lunkheaded anthems to debauchery ever recorded.
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  10. miscommunicated
  11. mulchy
    • 2008 January 18, Susan Dominus, “Their House to Yours, via the Trash”, New York Times:
      Stand in the bookselling line at the Strand and the store starts to feel less like a dusty bastion of erudition and more like a messy, mulchy place where old ideas struggle to find new life.
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  12. multipanel
    • 2008 January 18, Ken Johnson, “Never Too Old to Startle the Eye”, New York Times:
      A more recent and more topical piece of folk art is the zany multipanel painted relief sculpture that illustrates the murder trial of O. J. Simpson with words, portraits of the dramatis personae and carved renderings of the bloody glove and an incriminating sneaker.
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  13. overmiked
    • 2008 January 18, Jennifer Dunning, “Why There Will Never Be a Last Tango”, New York Times:
      Mr. Zotto, a “Tango Argentino” veteran who is the show’s director and choreographer, is the unquestionable though quiet star of “Buenos Aires Tango,” which also features a terrific five-man musical ensemble; an amiable but overmiked lead singer, Claudio Garces; and six pairs of dancers.
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  14. panicum
    • 2008 January 18, Steve Bailey, “A Weekend Home That’s Straight Out of a Dream”, New York Times:
      And his property might remind someone of the dunes of the East End of Long Island: nine acres of artfully placed native grasses like panicum and schizachyrium and meadow plants like rudbeckia and asters.
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  15. paralympic
    • 2008 January 18, Joshua Robinson, “Effect of Prosthetics Ruling Is Unclear”, New York Times:
      Although Shirley uses a variation on the blade that Pistorius wears, the Cheetah, he usually competes in a different class of paralympic events.
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  16. phenakistiscope
    • 2008 January 18, The New York Times, “Movie Guide and Film Series”, New York Times:
      Here are the intricately colored discs and paper strips of images that needed only devices like a zoetrope or phenakistiscope to become animated spectacles: a horse will jump through a hoop; a sailor will blow a bubble that becomes the moon.
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  17. pouncers
    • 2008 January 18, Laurel Graeber, “Children’s Events”, New York Times:
      ‘LEAPIN’ LEOPARDS’ (Sunday) Leopards, like their smaller domestic counterparts, are pouncers, and their jumping helps them stay in shape.
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  18. ribbonlike
    • 2008 January 18, Cornelia Dean, “Researchers Challenge Water-Flow Model”, New York Times:
      Decades ago, when geologists were developing ideas about how water typically flows across land, many of them studied the streams of the Mid-Atlantic States, concluding that they naturally move in ribbonlike channels cut through silty banks.
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  19. rudbeckia
    • 2008 January 18, Steve Bailey, “A Weekend Home That’s Straight Out of a Dream”, New York Times:
      And his property might remind someone of the dunes of the East End of Long Island: nine acres of artfully placed native grasses like panicum and schizachyrium and meadow plants like rudbeckia and asters.
      add
  20. schizachyrium
    • 2008 January 18, Steve Bailey, “A Weekend Home That’s Straight Out of a Dream”, New York Times:
      And his property might remind someone of the dunes of the East End of Long Island: nine acres of artfully placed native grasses like panicum and schizachyrium and meadow plants like rudbeckia and asters.
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  21. semipros
    • 2008 January 18, Susan Dominus, “Their House to Yours, via the Trash”, New York Times:
      The men are regulars at the Strand, book-scavenging semipros who help the city’s best-known used-book store keep its shelves stocked.
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  22. semitheatrical
    • 2008 January 18, Ben Sisario, “A Joyful Noise: Midday Music”, New York Times:
      American Express, Merrill Lynch and Brookfield Properties sponsor an extensive series at the World Financial Center, and one afternoon last month in the cavernous Winter Garden there the avant-garde string quartet Ethel presented a semitheatrical concert with a solstice theme.
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  23. siloing
  24. tabloidy
    • 2008 January 18, Michiko Kakutani, “Back in His Arms Again: The Home Campaign”, New York Times:
      Rather than recount this story in a straightforward manner, which would have underscored its tabloidy quality, Ms. Miller has cannily juxtaposed Delia’s life with that of her next-door neighbor Meri, a 30-something, newly married woman who is having trouble coping with her pregnancy and the loss of freedom she fears motherhood will bring.
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  25. thumbhole
  26. venusian *
    • 2008 January 18, The New York Times, “Art in Review”, New York Times:
      This is especially true of the mountain paintings and the circular canvases in the first gallery, among them “Night Above the Woods” (2001), a deep eggplant, and “the venusian atmosphere” (2001), a chalky violet.
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  27. zapateo *
    • 2008 January 18, The New York Times, “Jazz Listings”, New York Times:
      His aptly named group benefits from the presence of Freddy Huevito Lobatón, a percussionist as well as a dancer in the zapateo style.
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Sequestered[edit]