Prepositions after "shudder"

shudder at, with, in, to or under?

In 63% of cases "shudder at" is used

My liver shudders at the memory.

And she shudders at the thought -- absolutely.

I shudder at the obscenities celebs are making of their acts.

They shuddered at the blessing of love; to their ears it was uttered in a demon's name.

Someone may feel comfortable typing for hours and someone may shudder at the thought of it.

I shuddered at the thought that for anything I knew, his hand might be stained with blood.

Don't get me wrong, she's got snakes in her head, and I shudder at the remote possibility she could be the leader of the unfree world someday, but.

After nearly 20 years in Delhi, I shudder at the north Indian's idea of non-vegetarian food -- the broiler chicken (or, in adventurous moments, a bit of mutton).

Do you make your own versions of work you've seen elsewhere? Or are you a designer who shudders at the words ' I could make that myself '? Grab a cup of tea and let's have a bit of a chat.

He caught me, drew me to the sofa, put me up against the cushions, and bent on one knee before me, bringing the face that I now well remembered, and that I shuddered at, very near to mine.

In 15% of cases "shudder with" is used

I'd sure people would shudder with horror at the thought of it, but I'd love to do that.

Perhaps he shelters under an enormous lambswool parasol, shuddering with revulsion at every exposed ankle.

Their drive had pulled my torso erect and I was shuddering with the effort to raise one leg, get my balance and stand.

When Mr Abbott tries to keep the extreme nutters on side, he forgets that there's a swag of people in the middle who shudder with revulsion.

In 10% of cases "shudder in" is used

They shuddered in pious horror.

The judgments, every righteous soul knows, must be formidable in the extreme, yet they will shudder in awe at the prospect of having to witness their administration.

As the world witnessed how the internet empowered people for effective dissent (coupled with a phenomenon like Occupy Wall Street ), Obama, most likely, shuddered in his boots.

In 10% of cases "shudder to" is used

At length, we passed into a town, shuddering to a halt in a bus terminus.