American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fourth Edition
- adj. Of or relating to a style of English furniture that originated about 1800, characterized by simple designs, straight lines, thin legs, and classical ornamentation.
- Sheraton, Thomas 1751-1806. British furniture designer known for his graceful neoclassical designs and his published manuals, including The Cabinet-Maker and Upholsterer's Drawing Book (1791-1794).
- n. a furniture style that originated in England around 1800; simple in design with straight lines and classical ornamentation
- After Thomas Sheraton. (American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fourth Edition)
“I'm including a pic of the sheraton hotel taken just a few minutes after it got hit by rockets last week. the Sheraton is about 2 blocks from my hotel.”
“During the first Gulf War Starwood Hotels and Resorts Worldwide lost control of the Sheraton in Baghdad, yet the hotel continued to use the name "Sheraton" illegally.”
“Starwood says it spent a year researching consumer attitudes with the help of anthropologists to come up with new designs and a marketing campaign based on what it calls Sheraton core values: "warm, connected, community.”
“The Sheraton is pretty close to downtown - in fact you can walk it if you want.”
“I called the Sheraton which I had booked for our last night of the trip (an inexpensive place to stay using miles), and asked if I could switch it for tonight.”
“I wonder exactly what rooms Sheraton is trying to sell through Hotwire, if they’re already overbooked?”
“The Sheraton is a world-class hotel, the first of its kind on the hotel scene here.”
“One of the boys found us this little hotel in Lalibela which has hay on the floor and a lovely shower in the middle of the "landing": a bucket with a shower attachment that the landlady filled with hot water.2010 Being whisked from the airport to the Sheraton is a very agreeable way of gently adjusting to the country.”
“Vali: Yet, me staying at a Sheraton is a sign of my fanciness”
“One afternoon in 1957, Clay called the Sheraton Hotel in downtown Louisville.”
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