As I have gone alone in there And with my treasures bold, I can keep my secret where, And hint of riches new and old.
The fact that its treasures lay buried deep beneath countries all over the world makes its reach tremendous.
The Daily Pic: In Berlin, copies of Tut's treasures stand in well for the real ones.
Edison-bulb chandeliers and other treasures tempt you from the display windows of The Paris Market.
Either I can accept reality, or I can storm the gates of Heaven and make off with its treasures.
So she told herself as she let them run into her heart to be stored among the treasures there.
If I can show you any of the treasures of the house, I'll be glad to act as your guide, Woodman!
These were treasures to her, but what were they to any one else?
They found their treasures gone and two of their best boats stolen.
"Allow me to show my treasures," she said, as she seated herself beside me.
mid-12c., from Old French tresor "treasury, treasure" (11c.), from Gallo-Romance *tresaurus, from Latin thesaurus "treasury, treasure" (cf. Spanish, Italian tesoro), from Greek thesauros "store, treasure, treasure house" (see thesaurus). Replaced Old English goldhord. General sense of "anything valued" is recorded from c.1200. Treasure hunt is first recorded 1913. For treasure trove, see trove.
late 14c., "to amass treasure; to store up for the future," also figurative, from treasure (n.). Related: Treasured; treasuring.