"shame, disgrace" (obsolete or dialectal), Old English scand "ignominy, shame, confusion, disgrace; scandal, disgraceful thing; wretch, impostor, infamous man; bad woman," from the source of Old English scamu "shame" (see shame (n.)) + -þa, with change of -m- to -n- before a dental. (cf. Old Frisian skande, Dutch schande , Old High German scanda, German Schande "disgrace"). Also in early Modern English as a verb, shend (Old English scendan) "put to shame; blame, reproach; bring to ruin."
It was active in forming compounds, e.g. shendful (Old English scandful) "shameful," shendship "disgrace;" Old English scandhus "house of ill-fame," scandlic "shameful," scandlufiende "loving shamefully," scandword "obscene language").
The Mirror said that Mr shand had stepped outside to smoke a cigarette when he slipped and fell.
Mr shand died in hospital as a result of a serious head injury which he sustained during a fall last night.
Caldigate and shand, when they saw how the matter was to be arranged, did as the other men.
"I never believed in—in nothing of the kind," growled shand.
Then there had been a few words, and the Squire had asserted himself, and insisted upon asking shand to Babington.
"He'll see we've burned the stuff up," objected shand, frowning.
In the middle of the afternoon, Bela desiring a pail of water, Jack and shand fell into a wrangle over who should get it.
shand was at his left hand; Husky faced him; Jack was at his right.
Descending, I looked inside the car and saw that shand's bag had already been placed there by an unknown hand.
shand, hearing of this, was obliged to part with a necktie to get Jack to cut his also.