Definition of treasurership in English:

treasurership

Pronunciation /ˈtreZH(ə)rərˌSHip/ /ˈtrɛʒ(ə)rərˌʃɪp/

noun

See treasurer

‘For a minor post £200 or so would be offered, with competitive bids of £1,000 to £4,000 taken for such lucrative offices as the receivership of the court of wards or treasurership at war.’
  • ‘Many of the colony's laws for the years between 1735 and 1740 have been lost, so what happened to the public treasurership during that time is largely a matter of speculation.’
  • ‘Since retiring I have had a number of part time jobs and treasurerships which have kept me occupied, although I have now reduced this down to one day a week as it was interfering with my leisure time.’
  • ‘There was no mention as yet of the city treasurership.’
  • ‘Well known as a careful and conservative man in financial circles, the treasurership of the Central Woolen Company was pressed upon Mr. Sanford in 1897 and for two years he filled both positions, thus impairing his health to such a degree that he resigned the treasurership of the Central Woolen Company and has since given his full attention to the duties connected with the bank.’