User:Visviva/NYT 20080613

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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 2008-06-13 issue of the New York Times (2009-03-13).

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93542 tokens ‧ 67025 valid lowercase tokens ‧ 8552 types ‧ 29 (~ 0.339%) words before cleaning ‧ 

2008-06-13[edit]

  1. baile *
    • 2008 June 13, The New York Times, “Pop and Rock Listings”, New York Times:
      THE TING TINGS (Tuesday and Wednesday) This British duo’s “Shut Up and Let Me Go,” a supple, bratty declaration of autonomy, was recently featured in an iPod commercial packed with dancing silhouettes; the Ting Tings’ skronky guitars and giddy rhythms, which recall the Brazilian baile funk of Cansei de ser Sexy and Bonde do Role, seem destined to inspire movement.
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  2. ballfields
    • 2008 June 13, Charles V. Bagli, “A Question Mark Looms Over 3 Expensive Projects”, New York Times:
      In addition, the city and the state are spending well over $300 million on new parking garages and new parkland and ballfields to replace what was taken for the new Yankee Stadium.
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  3. banklike
    • 2008 June 13, Louise Story, “As Banks Shun Loans, Hedge Funds Move In”, New York Times:
      These banklike hedge funds had about $12 billion in assets to lend as of the end of last year, up from $900 million three years ago, according to HedgeFund.net.
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  4. batmaker
  5. briner
    • 2008 June 13, Francis X. Clines, “Trading Pickles for Art Galleries”, New York Times:
      “We’re the only ones left in the neighborhood who still make pickles on the premises,” said the master briner, who agrees with the historic trust’s warning that “irreparable damage” is being done by new high-rise condos and hotels.
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  6. crapgame
    • 2008 June 13, “Are Washington Insiders Necessary?”, New York Times:
      Claims are made about irreplaceable sagacity supposedly offered by players in Washington’s floating Brahmin crapgame.
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  7. fencelike
    • 2008 June 13, Roberta Smith, “Art in Review”, New York Times:
      The principal sculptures in this show are six-and-a-half-foot-tall fencelike structures.
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  8. gunite
    • 2008 June 13, Karen Rosenberg, “This Land Is Her Land (and Her Artwork, Too)”, New York Times:
      Proving that her art is not totally dependent on the beauty of the landscape, Ms. Holt’s public project “Dark Star Park” occupies a blighted urban intersection in Rosslyn, Va. A video at SculptureCenter, “Art in the Public Eye: The Making of Dark Star Park, 1979-1988,” illuminates the complex negotiations (with real-estate developers, architects, public officials and a swimming pool construction company) behind Ms. Holt’s triangular field of gunite spheres.
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  9. limewood
    • 2008 June 13, Carol Vogel, “Darkness Was Muse for a Master of Light”, New York Times:
      But he would not publicly confirm his purchase of “Hercules and Achelous,” or another rarity that experts say he bought this year: a limewood figure of St. Catherine by the German Medieval sculptor Tilman Riemenschneider that went for $6.3 million at Sotheby’s in January.
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  10. lycanthropic
    • 2008 June 13, Roberta Smith, “Art in Review”, New York Times:
      Last summer, as Canada’s representative to the Venice Biennale , he created a disorienting fun house of mirrors and gargantuan, lycanthropic body parts.
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  11. metrobike
  12. posily
    • 2008 June 13, Alastair Macaulay, “The Cross-Country Currents in American Ballet”, New York Times:
      The men keep staring posily out at the audience like disaffected male models; the male-female partner work is jarringly manipulative; the recurrent emphasis on multiple turns, multiple jumps, balances on point, is mere flash.
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  13. postminimal
  14. recamier
  15. refunneled
  16. rejoindering
    • 2008 June 13, Nate Chinen, “A Sax Man of Distinction and That Vision Thing”, New York Times:
      But first there was a conversational prelude, in which the two saxophonists tossed phrases back and forth, rejoicing and rejoindering with a mischievous secret wisdom.
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  17. rotelike
    • 2008 June 13, Roberta Smith, “Art in Review”, New York Times:
      Other pieces are rotelike in skill and cleverness, especially some enlarged versions of a dollar bill and 19th-century prints etched in wood with an electric pen.
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  18. scoffingly
  19. semilegitimately
    • 2008 June 13, Richard Sandomir, “On Further Review, That Game Was Badly Officiated”, New York Times:
      With 2 minutes 56 seconds left, the referees missed an easily seen reach-in by Webber, which sent him and Horry sprawling, but whistled Divac (semilegitimately) for his sixth foul.
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  20. serenaders
    • 2008 June 13, David Howard, “Over a River and Into the Woodlands at the Delaware Water Gap”, New York Times:
      In July, for example, the “Music of the Night” event will be a guide to differentiating the songs of frogs, owls, cicadas and other evening serenaders; other programs focus on birding , photography and leave-no-trace skills, among other topics.
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  21. storeowner
  22. tazza *
    • 2008 June 13, Wendy Moonan, “Making Wood Furniture, Early American Style”, New York Times:
      For the fair, however, it is showing a collection of Russian malachite objects, including a giant antique tazza (cup on a stand), 23 inches high and 33 inches in diameter.
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  23. underheated
  24. vacationlands
    • 2008 June 13, David Howard, “Over a River and Into the Woodlands at the Delaware Water Gap”, New York Times:
      ON weekends all through summer, tens of thousands of motorists will find themselves slowing down as they cruise into the S-curves of Interstate 80 at the Delaware Water Gap. Hurrying west to the Poconos , east to the Jersey Shore or far afield to all the other familiar vacationlands, many may glance up, where the speed limit decreases from 65 miles per hour to 50, at the crazily piled rock of one of the Northeast’s most interesting geological formations.
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Sequestered[edit]

  1. metabo