User:Visviva/NYT 20090821

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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 2009-08-21 issue of the New York Times (2009-08-21).

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86092 tokens ‧ 60407 valid lowercase tokens ‧ 8890 types ‧ 21 (~ 0.236%) words before cleaning ‧ 

2009-08-21[edit]

  1. biomusical
    • 2009, The New York Times, “Theater Listings: Aug. 21 — 27”[1], New York Times:
      ‘JERSEY BOYS’ The biomusical that walks like a man (2:30).
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  2. breastlike
    • 2009, The New York Times, “Art in Review”[2], New York Times:
      Well, there’s Sarah Lucas’s “Cigarette Tits II (Idealized Smoker’s Chest II)” from 1999, a sculpture that conjures rebellious female debauchery with a side chair, two breastlike hemispheres covered with cigarettes and a black bra.
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  3. bungaloid
    • 2009, Paul Theroux, “Happily a State, Forever an Island”[3], New York Times:
      Other plantation lands have become bungaloid subdivisions or luxury housing or golf courses.
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  4. drash
    • 2009, Neela Banerjee, “Sea, Sand, Faith: Far From Home but Closer to Heaven”[4], New York Times:
      Sylvia, like many in Mrs. Zadek’s family, was born deaf, as were her two children. Mrs. Zadek brought them and their spouses to the synagogue, arranged for a local sign language interpreter to translate, and stood at the lectern to read the drash, or sermon, for the service.
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  5. emes *
    • 2009, Kevin Sack, “Where Elderly Back Obama, Health Bill Anxiety”[5], New York Times:
      “Whatever he does, that’s the emes.
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  6. guajiras
    • 2009, The New York Times, “Pop and Rock Listings”[6], New York Times:
      CHICHA LIBRE (Saturday) Chicha Libre, from Brooklyn, is built on the notion of genre melding: The band takes its name from cumbias Amazonicas, a Peruvian musical trend that mixes various South American traditions (Colombian cumbias, Cuban guajiras) with American surf rock, and infuses it with its own unique flourishes.
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  7. interactives *
    • 2009, Laurel Graeber, “Spare Times: For Children”[7], New York Times:
      The show includes computer interactives, animation, models and live parakeets (for an exercise in species identification).
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  8. miniseason
    • 2009, The New York Times, “Theater Listings: Aug. 21 — 27”[8], New York Times:
      ‘GEORGE BATAILLE’S BATHROBE’ Part of Gemini CollisionWorks’ miniseason at the Brick Theater, this Richard Foreman play is a mess-with-your mind abstraction that the director Ian W. Hill turns into a kind of cerebral vaudeville.
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  9. noninitiates
    • 2009, Eve M. Kahn, “Masonic Lodges Open Those Mysterious Doors”[9], New York Times:
      As curators bring dusty Masonic objects out of storage and acquire new ones, docents are explaining the symbolism to noninitiates, men and women.
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  10. onopopi
    • 2009, Ken Johnson, “Silent Cries From a Beloved Country”[10], New York Times:
      In the foreground there is an irregular arrangement of stones on the dirt, remains of a children’s game called onopopi.
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  11. platooning
    • 2009, George Vecsey, “40 Years Later, 1969 Still Counts for the Mets”[11], New York Times:
      “I could see it coming,” Taylor said, recalling how Hodges bluntly told players he was going to be platooning, “and people had to accept it.
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  12. platterlike
    • 2009, “Museum and Gallery Listings”[12], New York Times:
      A centralized gallery of early drawings and soft sculptures defines Mr. Oldenburg’s epicurean branch of Pop, with works like “Giant BLT (Bacon, Lettuce and Tomato Sandwich)” and “French Fries and Ketchup” (both 1963), served up on low, platterlike pedestals.
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  13. reverbed
    • 2009, The New York Times, “Pop and Rock Listings”[13], New York Times:
      He’s out to summon elemental forces with the stomping beat of his band and his heavily reverbed, brusquely attacked guitar lines, along with the dive-bombing, tremolo glissandos that literally melt his guitar picks from the heat of their friction on the strings. Mr. Dale will be performing with his 17-year-old son, Jimmy.
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  14. subpremium
    • 2009, Stuart Elliott, “With War a Distant Memory, Miller Time Comes to Vietnam”[14], New York Times:
      But after years of sales declines, it was repriced below them as a so-called subpremium brew.
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  15. superattenuated
    • 2009, The New York Times, “Art in Review”[15], New York Times:
      Soft but bristling, tall as a figure but vaguely vaginal in form — a superattenuated version of Magdalena Abakanowicz’s “Abakan Red” of 1969 comes to mind — the sculpture is titled “The Moon Inside of Me.”
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  16. supertalented
    • 2009, Brooks Barnes, “A-List Stars Flailing at the Box Office”[16], New York Times:
      “These supertalented people are failing to aggregate a large audience, and everybody is looking for answers.”
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  17. transvestitism
    • 2009, The New York Times, “Art in Review”[17], New York Times:
      And if you factor in transvestitism, things get really stirred up.
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  18. ultralucid
    • 2009, Alastair Macaulay, “A Music-Dominated Landscape for a Choreographer’s New Territory”[18], New York Times:
      The playing throughout was ultralucid; the music became the program’s binding thread.
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  19. whetter
    • 2009, “Museum and Gallery Listings”[19], New York Times:
      More a taste whetter than a substantial introduction, this exhibition presents six of the Expressionist portraits that made Kokoschka’s reputation in the pre-World War I era and about 40 works on paper.
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  20. yuppiedom
    • 2009, Ginia Bellafante, “A Series That Shows Its Age”[20], New York Times:
      “Thirtysomething” arrived on network television in September 1987, 20 days before Black Monday, when the Dow Jones industrial average dropped nearly 23 percent, and the culture of yuppiedom, put to the series’s meticulous dramatic scrutiny, seemed threatened with dissolution.
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Sequestered[edit]