Supplement may refer to:

  • Dietary supplement
  • Bodybuilding supplement
  • Supplement, one of a pair of supplementary angles, considered relative to the other
  • Supplement (publishing)
  • A role-playing or tabletop game supplement, see expansion pack
  • A music album by Ai Nonaka, see Supplement (album)
  • Supplement, an alternate spelling of the word, used almost exclusively to describe farming products and additives.
  • The Supplement, a 2002 Polish film

Read more about Supplement:  See Also

Other articles related to "supplement, supplements":

Swords & Spells - Publication History
... in 1976, the fifth and final supplement to the original Dungeons Dragons boxed set, and can be referred to as "Supplement V", with supplements Greyhawk and Blackmoor having been ...
Supplement (publishing)
... A supplement is a publication that has a role secondary to that of another preceding or concurrent publication ... Supplements are particularly popular and useful in gaming hobbies ... A newspaper supplement, often a weekly section of its parent, usually has a tabloid or Sunday magazine format and covers wide-ranging and less time-critical subjects, as in The ...
Laibacher Zeitung
... In its first period, it was published with the supplement Intelligenzblatt aimed at spreading knowledge among the general public ... After 1804, it was published with the supplement Wochenblatt zum Nutzen und Vergnügen, replaced in 1818 by the supplement Illyrisches Blatt, which was then published until 1849 ...

Famous quotes containing the word supplement:

    To the old saying that man built the house but woman made of it a “home” might be added the modern supplement that woman accepted cooking as a chore but man has made of it a recreation.
    Emily Post (1873–1960)

    Japanese food is very pretty and undoubtedly a suitable cuisine in Japan, which is largely populated by people of below average size. Hostesses hell-bent on serving such food to occidentals would be well advised to supplement it with something more substantial and to keep in mind that almost everybody likes french fries.
    Fran Lebowitz (b. 1975)

    Our mother gives us our earliest lessons in love—and its partner, hate. Our father—our “second other”Melaborates on them. Offering us an alternative to the mother-baby relationship . . . presenting a masculine model which can supplement and contrast with the feminine. And providing us with further and perhaps quite different meanings of lovable and loving and being loved.
    Judith Viorst (20th century)