"He hovers over the proceedings like a scowling ghost," wrote Luke Harding, a correspondent for the Guardian.
A moment later I saw my scowling taxi driver darting toward the ticket booth with a companion, a portly man in a checked shirt.
It was like the whole world was scowling at her, not just Grandma.
Next up is the scowling face of his brother Lincoln Diaz-Balart.
Gil turned and saw Muhammad Ali stride out of the stage entrance, smiling and scowling at the same time.
I watched the scowling policeman approach our car while Uncle Peter got back in with the blonde Cora and drove away.
Then he looked at the black-browed, scowling woman, and his look was very kind.
But when they weren't laughing they were scowling, over some new attack upon life—and when they did that they were laughable.
Presently, scowling over her work, she began muttering to herself.
He glanced up with a nervous start to see Julian of Ephesus, scowling, at hand.
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.).