User:Visviva/NYT 20090614

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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 2009-06-14 issue of the New York Times (2009-08-19).

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111806 tokens ‧ 80831 valid lowercase tokens ‧ 10398 types ‧ 54 (~ 0.519%) words before cleaning ‧ 

2009-06-14[edit]

  1. abbreviationitis
    • 2009 June 14, William Safire, “Dictionaurus”, New York Times:
      (The New World guys chop off the ically ; maybe this lexie taciturnity led to the younger generation’s rampant abbreviationitis.)
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  2. acai
    • 2009 June 14, David Segal, “So Why Call Them Free Trials?”, New York Times:
      More recently, Ms. Winfrey tweeted this warning to her fans: “A reminder: BUYER BEWARE: I have NOTHING to do with acai berry scams on Internet.
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  3. aint *
    • 2009 June 14, William Safire, “Dictionaurus”, New York Times:
      In an era when the spelling of dialect was politically acceptable, he had Mr. Dooley say to his friend Hennessy in a rich Irish brogue: “Th’ dimmycratic party aint on speakin’ terms with itsilf.
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  4. amaretti *
    • 2009 June 14, Joanne Starkey, “In a Chic Setting, Prices and Tastes to Please”, New York Times:
      Two other don’t-miss selections are the creamy tiramisù and the amaretto mousse: a dense chocolate mousse laced with amaretto and topped with crushed amaretti cookies .
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  5. biceped
    • 2009 June 14, Robin Finn, “Pause Before the Ferry”, New York Times:
      3 P.M. If you want tattoos, Joe Baldeo at the House of Colour, 120 West Main, 631-968-TATS, is celebrating five years at this storefront, and his clients arent necessarily big biceped South Shore bikers: Six out of 10 are women, and 10 percent of my business is permanent cosmetics you know, eyebrows and eyeliner and whatnot.
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  6. bookas
    • 2009 June 14, Beverly Gage, “American Macho”, New York Times:
      Lears describes his bookas a “synthetic reinterpretation” of the Gilded Age and Progressive Era, an effort to dislodge classics like Richard Hofstadter’s “Age of Reform”(1955) and Robert Wiebe’s “Search for Order, 1877-1920”(1967).
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  7. burla *
    • 2009 June 14, Daniel J. Wakin, “For Maestro Maazel, It’s on to the Coda”, New York Times:
      SINGING in a soft falsetto, the conductor Lorin Maazel lifted his voice through the genteel din of lunch at the Lotos Club: “Tutto nel mondo è burla, whummm!”
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  8. buttercrunch
    • 2009 June 14, Christopher Brooks, “Abundant Food, All of It Fresh”, New York Times:
      In addition to small pots of brussels sprouts, kale, savoy cabbage, eggplant, yellow squash, watermelon and lettuces including buttercrunch, red leaf, ruby red and romaine, the Pickin’ Patch carries 10 varieties of tomatoes (from $2.25 for a four- to six-plant square to $9.50 for a “patio” tomato in a large pot).
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  9. coolheaded
    • 2009 June 14, Philip Galanes, “There’s Woeful, but Whoa!”, New York Times:
      There will be plenty of time for coolheaded analysis (and vicious ribbing) later, when she’s feeling better.
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  10. countertype
    • 2009 June 14, Dave Kehr, “Everyman, Tempted”, New York Times:
      Sweaty, stammering and hyperactive, Lemmon seemed to embody the countertype of the monumental, granite-jawed leading men of the 1950s — stars like John Wayne , Robert Mitchum and Gregory Peck .
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  11. cyberthieves
    • 2009 June 14, Jennifer Schuessler, “Inside the List”, New York Times:
      In “The Scarecrow,” in addition to facing down corporate bean counters and the usual gangbangers, McEvoy does battle with remorseless cyberthieves operating out of an underground bunker called the Farm.
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  12. dimmycratic
    • 2009 June 14, William Safire, “Dictionaurus”, New York Times:
      In an era when the spelling of dialect was politically acceptable, he had Mr. Dooley say to his friend Hennessy in a rich Irish brogue: “Th’ dimmycratic party aint on speakin’ terms with itsilf.
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  13. electricalgenerators
    • 2009 June 14, “Harnessing the Waterfront”, New York Times:
      They do so by relying on the time-tested technology of undershot water wheels: the river’s current applies a force to the submerged blades of each wheel, and this force spins the wheels, which, in turn, drive electricalgenerators.
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  14. flayings
    • 2009 June 14, Eric Ormsby, “Empires in Collision”, New York Times:
      But, as Wheatcroft repeatedly demonstrates, the Habsburgs were fearsome too, and perhaps even crueler than their opponents, engaging not only in full-scale massacres but in flayings, beheadings and impalements.
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  15. grammarlorn
    • 2009 June 14, William Safire, “Dictionaurus”, New York Times:
      A third category of reference books for language lovers is usage — advice to the grammarlorn, pioneered by Henry Fowler with his “Modern English Usage” and updated generations later by Robert Burchfield.
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  16. hijiki *
  17. hipsterish
    • 2009 June 14, Emily Denitto, “Sampling Thai Treasures”, New York Times:
      THE SPACE Funky hipsterish vibe — chartreuse walls and midcentury-style sconces — combined with traditional Asian restaurant touches like tablecloths under glass and fish tanks.
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  18. iskeeping
  19. italicizes
    • 2009 June 14, William Safire, “Dictionaurus”, New York Times:
      In Webster’s New World, which italicizes frisson as French, emphasis on the second syllable, it is defined as “a shudder or shiver, as of excitement, fear, or pleasure.”
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  20. itsilf
    • 2009 June 14, William Safire, “Dictionaurus”, New York Times:
      In an era when the spelling of dialect was politically acceptable, he had Mr. Dooley say to his friend Hennessy in a rich Irish brogue: “Th’ dimmycratic party aint on speakin’ terms with itsilf.
      add
  21. krapow
    • 2009 June 14, Emily Denitto, “Sampling Thai Treasures”, New York Times:
      WHAT WE LIKE Curry puffs, Thai dumplings, prawn rolls, golden bags, spring rolls, summer rolls, northern Thai sausage; duck salad, tofu pad thai, shrimp pad se-ew, ginger fish, beef krapow, chicken green curry; fried banana with ice cream , pumpkin custard, taro custard.
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  22. lexie
    • 2009 June 14, William Safire, “Dictionaurus”, New York Times:
      (The New World guys chop off the ically ; maybe this lexie taciturnity led to the younger generation’s rampant abbreviationitis.)
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  23. lexies
    • 2009 June 14, William Safire, “Dictionaurus”, New York Times:
      is short for “usually,” saving four letters, which the lexies are forced to do because they’re cramming the English language into 1,600 pages of type that’s too small.
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  24. librarylike
    • 2009 June 14, Tom Vanderbilt, “Data Center Overload”, New York Times:
      After submitting to biometric hand scans in the lobby and passing through a sensor-laden multidoor man trap, Manos and I entered a bright, white room filled with librarylike rows of hulking, black racks of servers — the dedicated hardware that drives the Internet.
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  25. likesto
    • 2009 June 14, Edward Lewine, “Corner House”, New York Times:
      My wife, who is Welsh, likesto feed and prune and cultivate her garden.
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  26. linocut
    • 2009 June 14, Ann Hodgman, “A Kid’s Best Friends: Goldfish”, New York Times:
      Still, this book’s offbeat settings and strong, simple illustrations, in acrylic paint with pencil and rough-hewn linocut outlines, should help preschoolers — and parents — realize that when you bring some creativity to pet ownership, even a fish can be fun.
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  27. lismachia
    • 2009 June 14, Lynnley Browning, “The Loneliest Woman in New York”, New York Times:
      The Amagansett florist who decorated her husband’s annual corporate party in Montauk with lismachia, Queen Anne’s lace and thistles has banned her as a client, saying she will not associate with the wife of one of history’s most notorious financial scoundrels.
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  28. mentorlike
    • 2009 June 14, Allen Salkin, “I’m Going to Harvard. Will You Sponsor Me?”, New York Times:
      Where Unithrive could outflank Kiva is its focus on mentorlike connections between alumni and students, said Mikolaj Jan Piskorski, a professor at Harvard Business School, who consulted on the project.
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  29. messagers *
    • 2009 June 14, Bill Keller, “Reverberations as Door Slams on Hope of Change”, New York Times:
      While Iran is not quite the closed society many imagine — it is a nation of text messagers and Facebook users, with access to Persian-language BBC broadcasts and other independent voices — it is still a controlled society.
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  30. multidoor
    • 2009 June 14, Tom Vanderbilt, “Data Center Overload”, New York Times:
      After submitting to biometric hand scans in the lobby and passing through a sensor-laden multidoor man trap, Manos and I entered a bright, white room filled with librarylike rows of hulking, black racks of servers — the dedicated hardware that drives the Internet.
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  31. mutthers
    • 2009 June 14, William Safire, “Dictionaurus”, New York Times:
      Whin ye see two men with white neckties go into a sthreet car an’ set in opposite corners while wan mutthers ‘Thraiter’ and th’ other hisses ‘ Miscreent ,’ ye can bet they’re two dimmycratic leaders thryin’ to reunite th’ gran’ ol’ party.”
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  32. nonchain
    • 2009 June 14, Bill Finley, “The Hamburger, Rarefied”, New York Times:
      Several nonchain hamburger restaurants have also opened around the state in recent months, among them Boom, a Belmar restaurant that buys its meat from Pat La Frieda Wholesale Meat Purveyors in Manhattan and offers its signature Boom burger, about a half pound, for $9.50.
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  33. nongenetically
    • 2009 June 14, Emily Denitto, “Happy Pigs, Good Pork”, New York Times:
      Surely they will flourish at John Boy’s. Mr. Ubaldo gives his pigs only local feed, including alfalfa and nongenetically modified corn that he grows himself.
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  34. ona *
    • 2009 June 14, Edward Lewine, “Corner House”, New York Times:
      KEEPSAKE: The High Line’s park is built ona former elevated train line in Manhattan.
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  35. pkhouse
  36. racismall
    • 2009 June 14, Beverly Gage, “American Macho”, New York Times:
      But he is among the most far-reaching, seeking to redefine an era known for its reformist energies as a time when militarism and racismall too often triumphed over more pacific, democratic ideals.
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  37. rollatini
  38. sharky
  39. smorgastorta
    • 2009 June 14, Tammy La Gorce, “Summer Solstice Celebration”, New York Times:
      There is more to the Scandinavian American Heritage Society of New Jersey’s Midsummer Celebration than Swedish meatballs (served with bread and cucumbers) and smorgastorta (a savory layered sandwich).
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  40. spagoers
    • 2009 June 14, Robin Finn, “Pause Before the Ferry”, New York Times:
      Spagoers seeking serenity via exercise can sample Hot Pilates or Power Yoga ($15 a class); spagoers seeking serenity via pampering can opt for an Ahava mud wrap ($82, tip included).
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  41. specif
    • 2009 June 14, William Safire, “Dictionaurus”, New York Times:
      That calls for a thesaurus , which Webster’s New World College Dictionary defines as “a book containing a store of words, specif., a book of synonyms and antonyms.”
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  42. sthreet
    • 2009 June 14, William Safire, “Dictionaurus”, New York Times:
      Whin ye see two men with white neckties go into a sthreet car an’ set in opposite corners while wan mutthers ‘Thraiter’ and th’ other hisses ‘ Miscreent ,’ ye can bet they’re two dimmycratic leaders thryin’ to reunite th’ gran’ ol’ party.”
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  43. superhub
    • 2009 June 14, “Next Generation Airport”, New York Times:
      The Next Generation Airport is a superhub constructed offshore on a man-made island.
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  44. tavernesque
    • 2009 June 14, Patricia Brooks, “Sparing Some Frills and the Wallet”, New York Times:
      The new menu is also more down-to-earth, with no foie gras or chanterelle-crayfish risotto , but more tavernesque dishes like a rib-eye white bean chili (fiery, with lots of beef bits), sizzling hot in a little covered casserole.
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  45. thais
    • 2009 June 14, Emily Denitto, “Sampling Thai Treasures”, New York Times:
      It avoids the bottled sameness that too many Thai restaurants fall victim to; it offers much more than a list of different pad thais or pad se-ews (though it does a good job with both of those popular noodle dishes), and it doesn’t make American food with Thai spices.
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  46. thesaurians
    • 2009 June 14, William Safire, “Dictionaurus”, New York Times:
      Now here’s what is happening in the world of words: Under the bludgeoning of Internet competition, lexicographers, thesaurians and usagists have not winced nor cried aloud that print is dead; instead, they are amalgamating their fields.
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  47. tricolore *
    • 2009 June 14, Joanne Starkey, “In a Chic Setting, Prices and Tastes to Please”, New York Times:
      The appealing choices included a well-balanced classic Caesar, the tricolore with a Gorgonzola balsamic vinaigrette and the Circa salad of baby spinach, warm bacon dressing, candied pecans, strawberries, goat cheese and hearts of palm.
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  48. underparenting
    • 2009 June 14, “Let the Kid Be”, New York Times:
      I’ve been underparenting my kids for 15 years and am exhausted from bucking the trend.
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  49. unquivering
    • 2009 June 14, Leah Hager Cohen, “Feminine Mystique”, New York Times:
      Her mother lies dead “in her simple box, a lavender Votes for Women sash across her small, unquivering bosom,” while “bloated zeppelins” darken the sky overhead.
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  50. usethe
    • 2009 June 14, Edward Lewine, “Corner House”, New York Times:
      So walking, cycling, gardening, all the ways you usethe land, are more fundamental than just its appearance.
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  51. vapidspeak
    • 2009 June 14, Judith Newman, “L.A. Confidential”, New York Times:
      The first-time novelists Jennifer Steinhauer (the Los Angeles bureau chief for The New York Times) and Jessica Hendra (whose 2005 memoir detailed her charges of abuse against her father, the comedy writer Tony Hendra ) have a gift for Hollywood vapidspeak: “Fat is the new skinny for men,” Mitch’s agent says, when the comedian Wayne Knight — real actors make cameo appearances throughout the book — beats out Mitch for a part.
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  52. videocameras
    • 2009 June 14, Marcelle S. Fischler, “Elizabeth Wood and Gabriel Nussbaum”, New York Times:
      Once back in New York, she and Mr. Nussbaum held cocktail party fund-raisers and asked friends to donate videocameras.
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  53. wartimes
    • 2009 June 14, Jonathan Dee, “Meet the Milquetoasts”, New York Times:
      Bracketed by two wartimes, Joe Meno’s “Great Perhaps” is a novel about the pros and cons of cowardice.
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  54. whos
    • 2009 June 14, Robin Finn, “Pause Before the Ferry”, New York Times:
      8 P.M. For anybody loath to leave early on a weekend night, stroll to the overachieving YMCA Boulton Center, 37 West Main, 631-969-1101, and see whos onstage; upcoming performers include Fountains of Wayne (July 1) and Joan Osborne (July 3).
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Sequestered[edit]