(Greek > Latin: treasure, treasury, storehouse, chest; a treasury of words)

gymnothesaurist (s) (noun), gymnothesaurists (pl)
Someone who collects pictures of partly clothed women or men; or both genders: Mr. Jones, a gymnothesaurist, always bought the newest fashion magazines, cut out the pictures of women with bikinis, shorts, or underwear and put them into his folder.
thesaural (adjectiver)
A reference to a thesaurus or a list of subject headings or descriptors usually with a cross-reference system for use in the organization of a collection of documents for reference and retrieval.
thesaurismosis, thesaurismotic
A term for a metabolic disorder in which a substance accumulates or is stored in certain cells, usually in large amounts.
An abnormal plasma cell that is distended with homogeneous cytoplasm that stains gray or red, possibly owing to a disturbance in synthesis of immunoglobulin.
1. A compulsion to collect objects or clothing belonging to females.
2. The paraphilia involving sexual attraction from collecting objects and items of clothing belonging to women.
thesauros (s), thesauroi (pl) (nouns)
A treasury much like a naiskos (small Greek temple or shrine) and located in a temenos as storage of the valuables of foreign states. There is an elaborate series of thesauroi in Delphi leading up to the sacred way.

A temenos relates to Greek antiquity, the enclosure of a sanctuary, the holy ground belonging to the god and governed by special rules, or the sacred precinct at a cult center; containing the altar, temple, and other features.

There might be numerous buildings for the main cult and a series of thesauroi, stoas (classical Greek building with a long open colonnade), and dedications from worshipers. In Egyptian architecture, loosely applied to the area within the enclosure wall of a temple.

Abnormal or excessive storage in the body of normal or foreign substances.
thesaurus (s); thesauri, thesauruses (pl) (nouns)
1. A book that lists words related to each other in meaning, usually giving synonyms and antonyms.
2. A dictionary of words relating to a particular subject.
3. A place in which valuable things are stored.
4. Etymology: from 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 it existed earlier as thesaurarie (1592), used as a title by early dictionary compilers. The 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" (about 15th century-16th century).

thetically (adverb)
Ubi est thesaurus tuus, ibi est et cor tuum.
Where your treasure is, there is your heart also. [Vulgate, Matthew 6:21].