from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License

  • v. To add on top of a previous addition.

from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English

  • transitive v. To add over and above; to add to what has been added; to annex, as something extrinsic.

from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia

  • To add over and above; join in addition.


from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License

super- +‎ add


  • Great men are almost always bad men, even when they exercise influence and not authority: still more when you superadd the tendency or the certainty of corruption by authority.

    William F. McMurry: Protecting Children from the Church's Abuse Of Power

  • In their own happiness they love to superadd the luxury of thankfulness to the bounty of a being to whom they owe all, and to swell the tide of their own emotions by meditation on his infinite and unspeakable perfections.


  • ‘P.S. It may be advisable to superadd to the above, the statement that Mrs. Micawber is not in confidential possession of my intentions.’

    David Copperfield

  • To this I would superadd a little truth, which holds equally good of my own life and the life of every eminent man I have ever known.

    Speeches: Literary and Social

  • This is what I have to say; every one can see, that although the work of legislation is a most important matter, yet if a well – ordered city superadd to good laws unsuitable offices, not only will there be no use in having the good laws — not only will they be ridiculous and useless, but the greatest political injury and evil will accrue from them.


  • Similar feelings also possessed to such a degree all the rest of the Sicilians, that there was no proposal for peace, nor reformation of laws, nor assignation of land, nor reconstitution of government, which they could think well of, unless he lent his aid as a chief architect, to finish and adorn the work, and superadd some touches from his own hand, which might render it pleasing both to God and man.

    The Lives of the Noble Grecians and Romans

  • To which if they superadd any other rites, it is unknown to any but those that are present at them.

    The Lives of the Noble Grecians and Romans

  • It does not get spoilt by damp, like tobacco and cloth do; indeed, in addition to the amount of moisture supplied by their reeking climate, they superadd a large quantity of river water to the spirit before it leaves their hands, while with the other articles of trade it is one perpetual grind to keep them free from moisture and mildew.

    Travels in West Africa

  • Even progress, which ought to superadd, for the most part only substitutes one partial and incomplete truth for another; improvement consisting chiefly in this, that the new fragment of truth is more wanted, more adapted to the needs of the time, than that which it displaces.

    On Liberty

  • Such laws are interferences of the State to prohibit a mischievous act — an act injurious to others, which ought to be a subject of reprobation, and social stigma, even when it is not deemed expedient to superadd legal punishment.

    On Liberty


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