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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 2009-03-15 issue of the New York Times (2009-03-15).
Please create these entries if you are able. Feel free to maintain and annotate the list as well. Typos and non-English words can be removed, or sequestered at the bottom of the list if annotation is needed.
The quotes often provide good usage examples and attestation evidence and, in many cases, should be included in the entry or citation page for the lemma.
Clicking an "add" link should preload the edit form with a dummy entry including a formatted citation for the passage in question. In some cases a "notemp" link is also provided; this generates a template-free version.
False blue links (entries that exist but lack a section for the appropriate language) are marked with a "*".
160440 tokens ‧ 118527 valid lowercase tokens ‧ 12652 types ‧ 74 (~ 0.585%) words before cleaning ‧
2009 March 15, Thom Shanker, “Pentagon Rethinking Old Doctrine on 2 Wars”, New York Times:add
- Thomas Donnelly, a defense policy expert with the conservative American Enterprise Institute , said he believed that the Obama administration would be seeking to come up with “a multiwar, multioperation, multifront, walk-and-chew-gum construct.”
- spirite *
2009 March 15, Jim Lewis, “New Glass City”, New York Times:add
- The slightest shift in the angle of sun fall can hide or reveal entire worlds, and as evening comes the city gradually turns itself inside out — the streets go dark and the buildings open up, offering their rooms like stagelets upon which our little lives are played.
2009 March 15, Geoffrey Wolff, “Suburban Suffering”, New York Times:add
- Everything about this enterprise — the doilies and potholders, China kittens and Toby jugs, his mother’s tradeswomanly exchanges with her customers, the breadwinner’s power she lorded over her unemployed husband — humiliated John Cheever, to whom Bailey ascribes the conviction that his parents were “poor and outcast” not owing to their bad luck or indifference to material success, but “because they were, at bottom, strange and vulgar people.”