User:Visviva/NYT 20090927

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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 2009-09-27 issue of the New York Times (2009-09-27).

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172050 tokens ‧ 55 valid lowercase tokens ‧ 55 types ‧ 55 (~ 100%) words before cleaning ‧ 

2009-09-27[edit]

  1. chhole
    • 2009, Natasha Singh, My Mother’s Imposed Fast: I Feel Her Hunger[1]:
      Usually she makes my father’s favorite dishes along with poori, samosas, chhole and sweets.
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  2. flutonette
    • 2009, Nate Chinen, Mature and Focused Sets, With Breaks for Playtime[2]:
      In addition to tenor he plays bass saxophone, flute and what he calls a flutonette (a flute with a clarinet mouthpiece), employing all manner of gentle clucks and multiphonic sighs.
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  3. melzanosalata
    • 2009, Patricia Brooks, Accents of Greece, Behind a French Name[3]:
      This consists of piping-hot toasted pita bread with a picture-pretty display of four zesty spreads: hummus, ktipiti (hot pepper, feta cheese and olive oil), taramosalata (carp caviar) and melzanosalata (an eggplant, peppers and vinegar dish also known as melitzanes salata).
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  4. pinchos
    • 2009, Patricia Brooks, Accents of Greece, Behind a French Name[4]:
      Other excellent starters were fork-tender marinated octopus (with garden herbs and extra virgin olive oil); seared scallops with creamed polenta in a sweet-edged citrus brown butter sauce; saganaki (salty Greek cheese compressed and grilled between bread slices); calamari Diavlo (with a tomato-based dip hyped with jalapeños and hot cherry peppers); and pinchos (strips of steak on skewers), which came with a snappy chimichurri dip.
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  5. rachmones
    • 2009, ‘Why Are Jews Liberals?’[5]:
      Jews are liberals because of rachmones, often translated as compassion, but really so much more.
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  6. semiterminated
    • 2009, David Segal, Enter the Recession’s Waiting Room[6]:
      It is early September, and Mr. Salak and Mr. Strudthoff — the semiterminated and the semiterminator — are living parallel lives.
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  7. semiterminator
    • 2009, David Segal, Enter the Recession’s Waiting Room[7]:
      It is early September, and Mr. Salak and Mr. Strudthoff — the semiterminated and the semiterminator — are living parallel lives.
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  8. telecops
    • 2009, Mike Hale, Smarts and Stiff Upper Lip in Times of War and Murder[8]:
      As portrayed by the marvelous actor Michael Kitchen in the British series “Foyle’s War,” he is sometimes so reserved — not eerily quiet or threateningly quiet, just quiet — that he actually appears to be thinking, something few American telecops are likely to be accused of.
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  9. wasasa
    • 2009, Karla Cook, Robust Flavors and Happy Music[9]:
      Mr. Martinez’s Worcestershire-based wasasa sauce turned a small dish of sautéed skirt steak with peppers and onions into a tasty stew that could have used more Cuban bread alongside; the hot portion delivered after we first sat down was long gone.
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Sequestered[edit]