English version

prized

From Longman Dictionary of Contemporary Englishprizedprized /praɪzd/ adjective  IMPORTANTextremely important or valuable to someone The child held the bag as tightly as if it were her most prized possession.see thesaurus at valuable
Examples from the Corpus
prizedThe triumph of greed; an Antiques Roadshow society in which our most prized assets were sold off for profit.But the white-and-holy showed them off like prized exhibits, for they liked to make the most of their scanty history.Every collector prized letters above all.They're a highly prized military asset.Owners of the prized plates gathered in Oxfordshire to judge the best.A small, terrified child clutching a satchel with both arms as though it were her most prized possession.Hardly bothering to look at the prized volume, Emily said it was worth a try.Sadly, one of the most prized wildlife trophies remains the head of a mountain gorilla.prized possessionA small, terrified child clutching a satchel with both arms as though it were her most prized possession.My time is my most valuable and prized possession.A bicycle was a prized possession, and repaid the care spent on it in perfect working order.That s a prized possession, as he was one of my heros, along with Mr Lorimer!Specifically they are looking for the Combat Infantryman Badge, one of the most prized possessions of a foot soldier.Many young girls lost what was then termed as their most prized possession ... their virginity.His second most prized possession was a magic cauldron that could never be emptied.Books are me most prized possessions, ye ken.
From Longman Business Dictionaryprizedprized /praɪzd/ adjective considered very valuable, important etcBMW is producing some of the most prized and expensive cars in the world.English lavender is highly prized for its scent.
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