There gaed a scunner through the flesh upon his banes; and that was Heeven's advertisement.
"The Merry Men and Other Tales and Fables" by Robert Louis Stevenson
The verra hert gaed frae me for hoarible dreid, an' scunner at mysel'!
"Sir Gibbie" by George MacDonald
I'm feart I'll jist scunner (disgust) ye.
"Robert Falconer" by George MacDonald
Sometimes, too, the animals seems to take a scunner at a place, and keeps out o' the way.
"The Dog Crusoe and His Master" by Robert Michael Ballantyne
Laddie and man, as weel you ken, you were aye a scunner to me.
"Tommy and Grizel" by J.M. Barrie
There he sat, a muckle fat, white hash of a man like creish, wi' a kind of a holy smile that gart me scunner.
"David Balfour, Second Part" by Robert Louis Stevenson
She's a fair scunner!
"The Underworld" by James C. Welsh
I hae ta'en an awfu' scunner till ye!
"The Lost Lady of Lone" by E.D.E.N. Southworth
But she had what the Scotch call a 'scunner' against me when I was a boy.
"What Timmy Did" by Marie Adelaide Belloc Lowndes
There's naught in me to take a scunner at.
"Krindlesyke" by Wilfrid Wilson Gibson