User:Visviva/NYT 20091004

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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 2009-10-04 issue of the New York Times (2009-10-04).

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Contents

120818 tokens ‧ 57 valid lowercase tokens ‧ 57 types ‧ 57 (~ 100%) words before cleaning ‧ 

2009-10-04[edit]

  1. cacciatorino
    • 2009, David Corcoran, Small Portions With Wine to Match[1]:
      No worries: you invested only $6, and perhaps you’ll find that your next choice, a dense, cherry-scented Argentina malbec from Luigi Bosca ($5 for two ounces), is just right for the fine, blister-crusted eight-inch pizza with peppery cacciatorino sausage, arugula and mozzarella (a steal at $9).
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  2. dirtylike
    • 2009, Melena Ryzik, Shift of Gears, Looking Back and Ahead[2]:
      Back in the day, the music sounded a little bit more warmer and rougher and dirtylike.
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  3. fontinella
    • 2009, M. H. Reed, A Trip Through Italy, With Some Surprises[3]:
      The easy-to-share $25 selection offers a choice of five from more than a dozen possibilities that include lean prosciutto, bresaola and hot or sweet soppressata (all dewy fresh — no dry end cuts or edges here) as well as cheeses like fontinella, provolone and Gorgonzola served at perfect temperatures.
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  4. fregula
    • 2009, M. H. Reed, A Trip Through Italy, With Some Surprises[4]:
      Herbed chicken, also too long in the oven, nonetheless came with harmonious sides of yielding fregula and sturdy chickpeas.
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  5. krainer
    • 2009, Christopher Brooks, Hearty German Fare, and Beer[5]:
      (If you don’t know your kaesespaetzle from your krainer wurst, the menu also lists items in English.)
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  6. mafaldine
    • 2009, M. H. Reed, A Trip Through Italy, With Some Surprises[6]:
      Among the many notable pastas, mafaldine, a narrow ribbon pasta with ruffled edges perfect for capturing sauce, snags the prize.
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  7. marbella
    • 2009, Christine Haughney, Wedding Gifts for the Couple Who Have Everything[7]:
      These and other kitchen items should all help with preparing and serving the “tuna tartare, rack of lamb, chicken marbella, broccoli kugel, tomato crisp and fresh fruit for dessert” that Ms. Trump posted about on Sept. 25.
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  8. mezza *
    • 2009, David Corcoran, Small Portions With Wine to Match[8]:
      Even though the mushroom risotto was salty and undercooked, and hanger steak was served bloody rather than medium-rare as ordered, two other mezza entrees, both from a blackboard of daily specials, were refined and superb: three good-size diver scallops in a voluptuous brandy-cream sauce, and pork tenderloin with top-of-the-season peach sections wrapped in prosciutto.
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  9. nighttown
    • 2009, Stacey D’Erasmo, Glory Days[9]:
      His second novel, “Nocturnes for the King of Naples,” opened with the most gorgeous evocation I have ever read of the 1970s gay male nighttown at New York’s old rotting piers, a twisted, rusting, metallic ruin of anonymous sex and unexpectedly sublime tableaus.
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  10. peperonata *
    • 2009, David Corcoran, Small Portions With Wine to Match[10]:
      From a list of “sharing plates,” the standouts included homemade lamb sausage, bursting with lamb flavor and spicy with peperonata, and first-rate fries whose vivid potato character was made even more so with dustings of pecorino cheese and chili powder.
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  11. rippchen
    • 2009, Christopher Brooks, Hearty German Fare, and Beer[11]:
      More enticing are the sauerbraten, marinated in red wine; a Kasseler rippchen (smoked pork chop); and the fork-tender schweinshaxe pork shank, the restaurant’s premier dish ($12.50 to $19.50).
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  12. schiuma *
    • 2009, M. H. Reed, A Trip Through Italy, With Some Surprises[12]:
      WHAT WE LIKED Antipasti platter, pizza (tarts), mafaldine, orecchiette, sea scallops with corn risotto, salmon with black rice, bread pudding, schiuma, citrus cheesecake.
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  13. schweinshaxe
    • 2009, Christopher Brooks, Hearty German Fare, and Beer[13]:
      More enticing are the sauerbraten, marinated in red wine; a Kasseler rippchen (smoked pork chop); and the fork-tender schweinshaxe pork shank, the restaurant’s premier dish ($12.50 to $19.50).
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