As she ducked out of the Sheraton fundraiser, she met a group of women coming at her on the up escalator.
Then she blacked out the name of the woman who had spent the night at the Sheraton Hotel.
Colonel Sheraton might, perhaps, have aided us, but him I would not ask.
Then came the popularity of the designs of the Adam Brothers and Sheraton.
Much of Sheraton's furniture was veneered with finely selected specimens of West India satinwood.
Also, I want someone who can tell a Sheraton piece from Empire.
The sarcophagus, often richly carved, of course succeeded the simpler cellaret of Sheraton's period.
Many of his pieces bear a close resemblance to those of Sheraton.
In this room is a good example of the use of modern reproductions of Sheraton chairs with a genuine old sideboard.
In regard to Sheraton's design books there are similar differences.
severe style of late 18c. English furniture, 1883, from name of cabinetmaker Thomas Sheraton (1751-1806). The family name is from a place in Durham, late Old English Scurufatun (c.1040), probably "farmstead of a man called Skurfa" (an old Scandinavian personal name). The hotel chain dates from 1937 and has no obvious direct connection.