Had Palin scoured a thesaurus, she could not have come up with a more inflammatory phrase.
thesaurus P. Virgilii Maronis in communes locos olim digestus.
Most of these (along with Tatian), are to be found in Schilter's thesaurus.
Cooper, in his thesaurus, defines it to be a prize, or reward for any game.
And now Pabo distinctly remembered that the thesaurus was not far beyond it.
His best texts will long constitute a thesaurus which every psychologist must know.
First of all his age is thirty-six, and he is the editor of The thesaurus.
Perhaps—you could persuade that wealthy old lady—to get out a second edition of her thesaurus!
Get my thesaurus, Stony, off the desk in the next room, and turn to 'beauty.'
Tractatus de hæresi pauperum de Lugduno, apud Martene, thesaurus anecd., vol.
1823, "treasury, storehouse," from Latin thesaurus "treasury, treasure," from Greek thesauros "a treasure, treasury, storehouse, chest," from root of tithenai "to put, to place." The meaning "encyclopedia filled with information" is from 1840, but existed earlier as thesaurarie (1590s), used as a title by early dictionary compilers. Meaning "collection of words arranged according to sense" is first attested 1852 in Roget's title. Thesaur is attested in Middle English with the meaning "treasure" (15c.-16c.).