- treasure used 37 times.
- treasured used once.
- treasurer used twice.
- treasurers used 4 times.
- treasures used 62 times.
- treasurest used once.
- treasuries used 10 times.
- treasury used 9 times.
- Bible Reference: Romans 2:5
- Included in Eastons: No
- Included in Hitchcocks: No
- Included in Naves: No
- Included in Smiths: No
- Included in Websters: Yes
- Included in Strongs: No
- Included in Thayers: No
- Included in BDB: No
A thing of highly estimated value.
1 Chronicles 29:8
Of spiritual calling
2 Corinthians 4:6-7
2 Corinthians 4:7
TREASURE, noun trezh'ur. [Latin thesaurus.]
1. Wealth accumulated; particularly, a stock or store of money in reserve. Henry VII. was frugal and penurious, and collected a great treasure of gold and silver.
2. A great quantity of any thing collected for future use.
We have treasures in the field, of wheat and of barley, and of oil and of honey. Jeremiah 41:8.
3. Something very much valued. Psalms 135:4.
Ye shall be a peculiar treasure to me. Exodus 19:5.
4. Great abundance.
In whom are hid all the treasures of wisdom and knowledge. Colossians 2:3.
TREASURE, verb transitive trezh'ur. To hoard; to collect and reposit, either money or other things, for future use; to lay up; as, to treasure gold and silver; usually with up. Sinners are said to treasure up wrath against the day of wrath. Romans 2:1.
The kings of Judah had keepers of their treasures both in city and country (1 Chronicles 27:25) and the places where these magazines were laid up were called treasure-cities. and the buildings treasure-houses. Pharaoh compelled the Hebrews to build him treasure-cities. (Exodus 1:11)
McClintock and Strong. [PITHOM]
TREASURE-CITY, noun trezh'ur-city. A city for stores and magazines. Exodus 1:1.
TREASURED, participle passive trezh'ured. Hoarded; laid up for future use.
TREASURE-HOUSE, noun trezh'ur-house. A house or building where treasures and stores are kept.
Treasurers in charge of
Heathen temples used for
Under the charge of the Levites
1 Chronicles 26:20
TREASURER, noun trezh'urer. One who has the care of a treasure or treasury; an officer who receives the public money arising from taxes and duties or other sources of revenue, takes charge of the same, and disburses it upon orders drawn by the proper authority. Incorporated companies and private societies have also their treasurers.
In England, the lord high treasurer is the principal officer of the crown, under whose charge is all the national revenue.
The treasurer of the household, in the absence of the lord-steward, has power with the controller and other officers of the Green-cloth, and the steward of the Marshalsea, to hear and determine treasons, felonies and other crimes committed within the king's palace. There is also the treasurer of the navy, and the treasurers of the county.
TREASURERSHIP, noun trezh'ureship. The office of treasurer.
TREASURESS, noun trezh'uress. A female who has charge of a treasure.
TREASURE-TROVE, noun trezh'ur-trove. Any money, bullion and the like, found in the earth, the owner of which is not known.