|← Previous (2009-08-08)||Words harvested from the New York Times, 2009-08-09
||→ Next (2009-08-10)|
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 2009-08-09 issue of the New York Times (2009-08-19).
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 "*".
154394 tokens ‧ 110965 valid lowercase tokens ‧ 12078 types ‧ 52 (~ 0.431%) words before cleaning ‧
- amarena *
Template:start year}–2009, Laban Carrick Hill, “The Two Faces of Ghana”, New York Times:add
- A blacksmith worked a piece of iron over an open-air hearth; I picked up one of his earlier creations: a gangkogui, which is an elongated cowbell, the kind used as percussive accompaniment in drumming ceremonies.
Template:start year}–2009, Elizabeth Rubin, “Karzai in His Labyrinth”, New York Times:add
- Karzai’s main competitors are two of his former ministers — Ghani, who was finance minister from 2002 to 2004 and an adviser to the World Bank for 10 years; and Abdullah Abdullah, an ophthalmologist who became a close adviser to the legendary mujahedin commander Ahmed Shah Massoud (assassinated by Al Qaeda just before the 9/11 attacks) and served as foreign minister under Karzai until 2006.
Template:start year}–2009, Rob Walker, “Boxers, Not Briefs”, New York Times:add
- It was taken by Flip Schulke at the Fifth Street Gym in Miami, where the fighter was training; he was wearing a T-shirt with “Cassius Clay,” his name at the time, rendered with a big, scripty “C” reminiscent of Coca-Cola lettering.