It's much more fun to hoard government cash and pretend that things that are worth $0.05 are worth $0.75.
That I hoard medication and go to sleep each night on a big pile of Zithromax?
Former official Debbie Cook's email to 12,000 church members alleges financial wrongdoing and a $1 billion hoard.
Big companies can hoard their money and sport big profits, but ultimately they have to sell to consumers and small firms.
A collective compulsion to hoard money in the face of falling prices creates a dormant economy.
The same disposition, to save and to hoard, prevailed in the sovereign, as well as in the subjects.
To lay this harvest up, and hoard with haste What every day will want, and most, the last.
I am spared here for some object, and do not feel that to hoard money is that object.
He guards a hoard of gold and jewels the like of which was never seen in the world.
More, her son Foy knew the hiding-place of Brant's hoard, and from him or his servant Martin that secret must be won.
Old English hord "treasure, valuable stock or store," from Proto-Germanic *huzdam (cf. Old Saxon hord "treasure, hidden or inmost place," Old Norse hodd, German Hort, Gothic huzd "treasure," literally "hidden treasure"), from PIE root *(s)keu- "to cover, conceal" (see hide (n.1)).
Old English hordian, cognate with Old High German gihurten, German gehorden, Gothic huzdjan, from the root of hoard (n.). Related: Hoarded; hoarding.