verb (used with object), treas·ured, treas·ur·ing.
Origin of treasure
Synonyms for treasure
Examples from the Web for treasure
Contemporary Examples of treasure
Storage containers hold a treasure trove of mascara, lipstick, blush, and other makeup.Inside A Finishing School for Transwomen
December 27, 2014
Going to the library was like a treasure hunt, an expedition.The Singular Artist of New Yorkistan
November 14, 2014
In the special, Workman plays the old man who, as a cabin boy, watched the pirates bury their treasure.Garfield Television: The Cat Who Saved Primetime Cartoons
November 5, 2014
All Americans were included because the huzzahs focused on a treasure said to be held by every citizen: Liberty.128 Years Old and Still a Looker: Happy Birthday to Lady Liberty
October 28, 2014
After Blumenfeld died his family feuded over his treasure trove of pictures and negatives.Vogue Photographer Erwin Blumenfeld: Secrets of a Fashion Legend
September 14, 2014
Historical Examples of treasure
Where this treasure is, there, naturally enough, our hearts will be also.
In other words, they bequeath us a treasure which we are free to enrich with our own discoveries.
That something hidden away in my nature, like a treasure in a field, is Humility.De Profundis
For all that, I know very well what a treasure I possess in Andrew the carpenter.Rico and Wiseli
And when I had recovered them all, even to the smallest, I took my treasure home.Green Mansions
W. H. Hudson
Word Origin for treasure
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.