User:Visviva/Toronto Star 20090125

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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 2009-01-25 issue of the Toronto Star.

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42200 tokens ‧ 31869 valid lowercase tokens ‧ 5752 types ‧ 20 (~ 0.348%) words before cleaning ‧ 


  1. bargoon
    • 2009, Bruce DeMara, “Bruce McDonald: King of College”[1], Toronto Star:
      "Um, investment," he corrects himself quickly, making it sound like a bargoon at twice the price.
  2. blueliner
    • 2009, Damien Cox, “Young Schenn gets taste of all-star expectations”[2], Toronto Star:
      The Maple Leafs, pretty happy with the potential of the 19-year-old blueliner, aren't worried about it, but Schenn would like to break the goose egg.
  3. centreman
    • 2009, Sarah Barmak Special to the Star, “Worshipping a tiny, perfect, occasionally bloody game”[3], Toronto Star:
      Before you have a chance to react, it's ricocheted from winger to centreman to net.
  4. fistic
    • 2009, Damien Cox, “Fighting debate has lasting power”[4], Toronto Star:
      Such was the case yesterday when, in a all-star weekend press conference held at the same hotel where the league was founded 91 years ago, commissioner Gary Bettman was peppered with questions about the future of fistic encounters.
  5. flipster
    • 2009, Bruce DeMara, “Bruce McDonald: King of College”[5], Toronto Star:
      "Eventually, every shopkeeper, hipster, flipster and finger-poppin' daddy is going to do a little appearance in it (film)," McDonald adds with delight.
  6. florally
    • 2009, Vit Wagner, “TV is this author's ticket to write”[6], Toronto Star:
      The book's cover features two young women facing off, their faces partially obscured by a florally decorated banner containing the novel's title.
  7. gussied
    • 2009, Peter Goddard, “How much is that skull in the window?”[7], Toronto Star:
      Stores along New York's Fifth Ave. get a bit gussied up for the season, too, although nothing compares to what they once did.
  8. kidland
    • 2009, Sarah Barmak Special to the Star, “Worshipping a tiny, perfect, occasionally bloody game”[8], Toronto Star:
      For members of the Toronto league, playing Stiga seems to be a trip back to kidland.
  9. palookas
    • 2009, “osers, Inc.”[9], Toronto Star:
      Strickland achieved his 15 seconds of fame in 2004, when he was featured in a New York Times story about journeymen boxers, a.k.a. tomato cans, stiffs, palookas.
  10. prebudget
    • 2009, Les Whittington, “Will budget rescue Canada and Tories?”[10], Toronto Star:
      With only days to go before the most important federal budget in many years, the Prime Minister and his finance minister got together at a Toronto hotel where Harper had just finished a prebudget session with business executives.
  11. quaveringly
    • 2009, Geoff Pevere, “A powerful sensory experience at the edge of consciousness”[11], Toronto Star:
      There's the horn-playing Corporal Leavitt, whose slow death comes while trying to rescue a Korean teenager, child and elderly woman from American bullets, and whose flashbacks of the nightclub singer carrying his baby Stateside inevitably suggest Monty Clift's quaveringly sensitive misfit in the movie version of From Here to Eternity .
  12. sizably
    • 2009, Geoff Pevere, “A powerful sensory experience at the edge of consciousness”[12], Toronto Star:
      I f Lark & Termite makes one thing indisputably clear, it's that Jayne Anne Phillips is one sizably gifted writer.
  13. twinsies
    • 2009, Malene Arpe, “Off the rack: Entertainment”[13], Toronto Star:
      The shiny wonder twinsies are missing.
  14. uncompetitiveness
    • 2009, Daniel Dale, “Pumping secrets from Gas Man”[14], Toronto Star:
      McTeague makes his predictions not for the attention, he said, but to demonstrate the uncompetitiveness of the Canadian oil industry – a problem he has long sought to remedy by amending the Competition Act to toughen restrictions on mergers and acquisitions, expand the definition of predatory pricing, and introduce new penalties for corporate conspiracy.
  15. underclasses
    • 2009, JASON ANDERSON, “Underworld: Rise of the Lycans: This film should be buried”[15], Toronto Star:
      A Spartacus-like rebellion among the hairy underclasses incites a series of glum, dimly lit fight scenes.
  16. uninvolving
    • 2009, JASON ANDERSON, “Underworld: Rise of the Lycans: This film should be buried”[16], Toronto Star:
      A prequel set long before the events of the 2003 original and its 2006 follow-up – which explains why usual headliner Kate Beckinsale is seen here only fleetingly – Underworld: Rise of the Lycans is as unnecessary as it is uninvolving.