Fiend may refer to:

  • An evil spirit or demon in mythology
  • Fiend (Dungeons & Dragons), a collective term for malicious creatures in the Dungeons & Dragons role-playing game
  • Fiends (album), by Christian hardcore band Chasing Victory
  • Fiend (rapper) (born 1976), rapper formerly with No Limit Records
  • "Fiend" (song), a 2002 song by Coal Chamber
  • Fiend (band), Melodic death metal band from Russia
  • Fiend Club, a fan-club for horror-punk pioneers The Misfits
  • F(r)iend, a song by In Flames from the album Soundtrack to Your Escape

Other articles related to "fiend, fiends":

Fiend (rapper)
... Ricky" Jones (born May 13, 1976), better known by his stage names Fiend or International Jones is an American rapper and producer best known for his time spent with Master P's No Limit ... Fiend was also briefly a member of DMX's label Ruff Ryders Entertainment, and is currently signed to Jet Life Recordings under Warner Bros ...
Shell Shocked (album) - Track Listing
... "Be All You Can Be" Fiend, Silkk the Shocker Mo B Dick 444 3 ... "Tank Dogs" C-Murder Fiend 355 6 ... "Shell Shocked " Fiend 256 16 ...
Cambion (Dungeons & Dragons) - Description
... The word cambion refers to a male "half-fiend", a cross between a fiend and another creature, often a human ... The terms alu-fiend or alu-demon refer to its female counterpart ... title is also gender-neutral, rather than being divided into male Cambions and female Alu-Fiends ...
Mama Drama - Track Listing
... Bring It On"- 510 (Featuring Fiend, Mystikal, C-Murder, Mac, Skull Duggery) "What'cha Wanna Do"- 440 (Featuring Charlie Wilson) "Don't Start No Shit"- 355 (Featuring Master P, C-Murder) "Mama Drama"- 256 (Featurin ...

Famous quotes containing the word fiend:

    Like a fiend in a cloud
    With howling woe,
    After night I do crowd,
    And with night will go;
    William Blake (1757–1827)

    Our pleasance here is all vain glory,
    This false world is but transitory;
    The flesh is bruckle, the Fiend is slee:—
    Timor Mortis conturbat me.
    William Dunbar (c. 1465–c. 1530)