The Collaborative International Dictionary
Shend \Shend\, v. t. [imp. & p. p. Shent; p. pr. & vb. n. Shending.] [AS. scendan to disgrace, bring to shame, from sceand, sceond, disgrace, dishonor, shame; akin to G. schande, Goth. skanda. See Shame, n.]
To injure, mar, spoil, or harm. [Obs.] ``Loss of time shendeth us.''
I fear my body will be shent.
To blame, reproach, or revile; to degrade, disgrace, or put to shame. [Archaic]
The famous name of knighthood foully shend.
She passed the rest as Cynthia doth shend The lesser stars.
obs. 3d pers. sing. pres. of Shend, for shendeth.
Shent \Shent\, v. t.
To shend. [Obs.]
vb. (en-past of: shend)
Usage examples of "shent".
Fair sir, said the damosel, abate not your cheer for all this sight, for ye must courage yourself, or else ye be all shent, for all these knights came hither to this siege to rescue my sister Dame Lionesse, and when the Red Knight of the Red Launds had overcome them, he put them to this shameful death without mercy and pity.
What if it'sh shome horrendoush crosh-cultural inshult in Japan to turn up to shign a deal wish only shishty per shent of your shmile in playsh?