During an Obama-Perry contest, millions of Americans on both sides would be shuddering constantly for four months.
Then he lay with closed eyes, hands clutched to the pelts, and shuddering breath.
"Don't talk of such dreadful things," said Trot, shuddering.
"He is insane," repeated Napoleon, shuddering involuntarily at the tranquillity of the prisoner.
She found her stretched on the bed, not weeping, but shuddering with horror.
A sudden hiss made him leap into the stream, and shuddering, he plunged on, down the black path.
Her spirit went forth and spied the shuddering wretch in his cell.
His memory glanced lightly over the long monotonous years with a sort of shuddering recoil.
I looked into the tyrant's shuddering soul, as it trembled past me.
She persisted—and suddenly his effort collapsed; with a shuddering sigh his whole body relaxed liquidly.
early 14c., possibly from Middle Dutch schuderen "to shudder," or Middle Low German schoderen, both frequentative forms from Proto-Germanic *skuth- "to shake." Related: Shuddered; shuddering.
c.1600, from shudder (v.).