User:Visviva/NYT 20090218

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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 2009-02-18 issue of the New York Times (2009-02-18).

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75184 tokens ‧ 55502 valid lowercase tokens ‧ 7427 types ‧ 21 (~ 0.283%) words before cleaning ‧ 


  1. antitorture
  2. boli *
  3. bustiers
    • 2009 February 18, Cathy Horyn, “In the Moment, or Not”, New York Times:
      The clothes were equally frothy: teacup silk skirts, a bubbly wool coat in Bazooka pink, satin bustiers with huge fan pleats across the front, metallic peplum jackets and flamboyantly patterned tights.
  4. carmaking
    • 2009 February 18, David E. Sanger, “Obama Takes On Auto Crisis Unbuffered by a ‘Czar’”, New York Times:
      Assuming he decides that he cannot let two icons of American carmaking disappear, Mr. Obama and his presidential task force — headed by Treasury Secretary Timothy F. Geithner and Lawrence H. Summers , the head of the National Economic Council — face a second challenge.
  5. danzas *
    • 2009 February 18, Larry Rohter, “A Master of Tropical Music, Recalled With Reverence”, New York Times:
      Boleros, the bomba and plena style typical of Puerto Rico, merengue, Cuban danzas and sones, even an adaptation of Stevie Wonder ’s “Part Time Lover” — Mr. Curet’s willingness to test and stretch genres seemed to know no limits.
  6. delegitimizing
    • 2009 February 18, Thomas L. Friedman, “No Way, No How, Not Here”, New York Times:
      That’s why India’s Muslims, who are the second-largest Muslim community in the world after Indonesia’s, and the one with the deepest democratic tradition, do a great service to Islam by delegitimizing suicide-murderers by refusing to bury their bodies.
  7. fasadis
  8. invincibles
    • 2009 February 18, Cara Buckley, “For Uninsured Young Adults, Do-It-Yourself Medical Care”, New York Times:
      In dozens of interviews around the city, these so-called young invincibles described the challenge of living in a high-priced city on low-paying jobs, where staying healthy is one part scavenger hunt and one part balancing act, with high stakes and no safety net.
  9. jook *
    • 2009 February 18, Mark Bittman, “Your Morning Pizza”, New York Times:
      Or it could be that I’ve traveled enough to learn the joys of jook, the Chinese rice porridge also known as congee, which is among my favorite ways to start the day even when seasoned with nothing more than scallions, soy and chopped peanuts; of the kipper, baked beans, broiled mushrooms, tomatoes and other staples of the traditional English breakfast; of cucumbers, feta and olives, which I ate daily in Turkey; of ful medames, the lemon-kissed fava concoction of Egypt and elsewhere in the Middle East; and, one glorious day about 10 years ago, of kao tom, the Thai version of jook, loaded with sausage, eggs and nam pla.
  10. noneuro
    • 2009 February 18, Judy Dempsey, “Currency Issues Weigh on Eastern Europe”, New York Times:
      “This has made it unattractive for euro-area financial institutions to hold noneuro government bonds, thus contributing to their sell-off,” said Zsolt Darvas, a visiting fellow at Breugel, an independent economics research group in Brussels.
  11. overhunting
    • 2009 February 18, Kirk Johnson, “Debate Rages Over Elk Feeding Program”, New York Times:
      JACKSON, Wyo. — When the mighty elk herds of the West were facing the possibility of extinction from overhunting, settlement and neglect a century ago, people here stepped forward and began what has turned out to be a profound biological experiment.
  12. overindebted
    • 2009 February 18, “The Way We Save: There’s No Paradox in Thrift”, New York Times:
      The idea that overindebted, chronically undersaving American consumers would somehow be serving their country in its time of need by maxing out yet more of their credit cards is surely an idea whose time has passed.
  13. spiedino *
    • 2009 February 18, Eric Konigsberg, “Sette Mezzo: Keeping Tabs on the Rich”, New York Times:
      Where else, patrons say, can you spend $42.50 for a spiedino of shrimp over greens, or a breaded veal paillard with olives, and not even have seen the chef on television?
  14. thriftlessly
    • 2009 February 18, “The Way We Save: There’s No Paradox in Thrift”, New York Times:
      At the heart of the alleged “paradox of thrift” is the belief that private citizens behaving unwisely (thriftlessly) can at times produce good societal results.
  15. unassembled
    • 2009 February 18, Peter Baker, “Obama Team Has Billions to Spend, but Few Ready to Do It”, New York Times:
      The once efficient Obama transition has ground to a near standstill after tax problems bedeviled several of his nominees, leaving the top echelon of his government largely unassembled.