verb (used with object), treas·ured, treas·ur·ing.
Origin of treasure
Related formstreas·ur·a·ble, adjectivetreas·ure·less, adjectiveun·treas·ur·a·ble, adjectiveun·treas·ured, adjective
Examples from the Web for treasure
Storage containers hold a treasure trove of mascara, lipstick, blush, and other makeup.
Going to the library was like a treasure hunt, an expedition.
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|Rich Goldstein|November 5, 2014|DAILY BEAST
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|Elizabeth Mitchell|October 28, 2014|DAILY BEAST
After Blumenfeld died his family feuded over his treasure trove of pictures and negatives.Vogue Photographer Erwin Blumenfeld: Secrets of a Fashion Legend|Tim Teeman|September 14, 2014|DAILY BEAST
The fear of its loss can alone teach us the true value of our treasure.Guy Rivers: A Tale of Georgia|William Gilmore Simms
No; he breaks this one treasure in two, that both the poor things may have a silver token of love and a pledge of his return.Love Me Little, Love Me Long|Charles Reade
For Agnes was positive that Barnabetta was guiltless of the final disappearance of the treasure trove.The Corner House Girls' Odd Find|Grace Brooks Hill
They had delivered up to the Persians the riches of the god at Didymi, and the treasure there deposited.
Siegfried might have entered the cave, but he knocked that he might see if his treasure were well guarded.Stories of Siegfried|Mary MacGregor