Clint Dempsey stalked off the field with a scowl on his face.
A scowl of suspicion came over Sube's face as he halted and turned towards the author of his existence.
In the rear I saw him light his pipe and puff and scowl in a puzzled way.
We were seated at the table by this time, and I saw the doctor look up quickly at him, with something of a scowl on his face.
His ruddy English face was knotted in a scowl and his blue eyes were dark.
Look at him, how he scowls at you on your entering an inn-room; think how you scowl yourself to meet his scowl.
Yet at the mention of her name a scowl darkened his ponderous countenance.
"No; and I don't want any," returned Gatewood, sorting his mail with a scowl and waving away his fruit.
Deeper came the line between his brows at that, and blacker grew the scowl.
"I've come on business," said Micky, with a scowl of dislike, showing no intention of retreating.
mid-14c., from a Scandinavian source (cf. Norwegian skule "look furtively, squint, look embarrassed," Danish skule "to scowl, cast down the eyes"). Probably related to Old English sceolh "wry, oblique," Old High German scelah "curved," German scheel "squint-eyed;" from PIE root *sqel- "crooked, curved, bent." Related: Scowled; scowling.
c.1500, from scowl (v.).