Weil die Beispiele interessant sind, hier der komplette OED-Eintrag:
Forms: see whore n.; also ME hoursen, horosonne, 15 horisson.
Etymology: < whore n. + son n.1, after Anglo-Norman fiz a putain (see Fitz n.).
a. prop. The son of a whore, a bastard son; but commonly used as a coarse term of reprobation, abuse, dislike, or contempt; sometimes even of jocular familiarity. (Cf. bugger n.1 2b) Also rarely applied to a thing.
a1400 Sir Beues (A.) 410 An houre sone for soþ ich wes.
c1380 Sir Ferumbras (1879) l. 2016 Þow gadelyng horesone lecher, & stronge þef.
a1400 K. Alis. (Laud) 880 Fy vyle ateynt hores sone! To mysdon was ay þi wone.
a1400 (1325) Cursor Mundi (Trin. Cambr.) l. 11879 Hore sones [Vesp. Fiȝ aputains] he seide what are ȝe leches þei seide to leche þe.
c1400 Brut i. 207 He despisede þe grettest lordes‥, and callede Sir Robert Clare Erl of Gloucestre, ‘Horessone’.
1481 Caxton tr. Hist. Reynard Fox (1970) 50, I trusted‥so moche the fals horeson the foxe.
a1483 Liber Niger in Coll. Ordinances Royal Househ. (1790) 68 Of what estate soever he be,‥usyng to swere customably by Goddes body‥unreverently‥that they charge the Butler to geve him no wyne at the meles.‥ There was a lyke motion to be made for the customable word of hoursen.
1523 Ld. Berners tr. J. Froissart Cronycles I. ccxxxvii. 139 b/1 Kyng Dampeter was greatly chafed and moche desyred to mete with the bastarde his brother, and sayd, where is yt horeson, that calleth hym selfe kynge of Castell.
1553 T. Wilson Arte of Rhetorique 79 b, The mother merelye beynge disposed, wyll saye to her swete Sonne: Ah you little hore~son, wyll you serue me so?
1560 J. Daus tr. J. Sleidane Commentaries f. cxxxv, Do not they graunt them selues to be whore sonnes all the packe of them? [orig. nonne meretricum sese filios esse fatentur?].
1599 Shakespeare Romeo & Juliet iv. iv. 19 Masse and well said, a merrie horson, ha.
1623 Shakespeare & J. Fletcher Henry VIII i. iii. 39 The slye whorsons Haue got a speeding tricke to lay downe Ladies.
1659 E. Gayton Art Longevity 83 Nuts are dry whorsons.
1679 in Roxburghe Ballads (1883) IV. 614 Beware of those that‥tamper with thy foolish whoreson, And by false arguments ensnare The youth to think he is thy heir.
1712 J. Arbuthnot John Bull i. v. 10 Nic. Frog was a cunning sly Whoreson.
1821 Scott Kenilworth III. xiii. 269 They‥bestowed‥some round dozen of curses on them, as lazy knaves and blind whoresons.
1826 R. Southey Devil's Walk liii, Whoever shall say that to Porson These best of all verses belong, He is an untruth-telling whoreson.
1926 T. E. Lawrence Seven Pillars lxxxii. 430 Abd el Kader called them whoresons, ingle's accidents, sons of a bitch,‥jetting his insults broadcast to the room-full.
1975 Weekend Mag. (Montreal) 1 Nov. 21/1 If the whoreson who dropped his socks into the chamber pot and sold the results to a lantern jaws like you is not at a rope's end since this fortnight, there is no justice left on earth!
b. attrib.: commonly as a coarsely abusive epithet, applied to a person or thing: Vile, abominable, execrable, detestable, ‘wretched’, ‘scurvy’, ‘bloody’; also sometimes expressing humorous familiarity or commendation.
c1440 York Myst. xxx. 60 Why, go bette, horosonne boy, when I bidde þe.
1533 J. Gau tr. C. Pedersen Richt Vay 15 Scheyme happine the lowne hursone theiff.
1534 in Suss. Star Chamber Proc. (1913) 40 Thow horisson prist yff thow ons move thow shalt dye.
1577–82 N. Breton Toys of Idle Head in Wks. (1879) I. 30/1 Faith, she will say, you whorson Page, Ile purchase you an heritage.
1600 Shakespeare Henry IV, Pt. 2 ii. iv. 209 Ah you horson little vliaunt villaine you.
1600 Shakespeare Henry IV, Pt. 2 iii. ii. 178 Fal. What disease hast thou? Bul. A horson cold sir, a cough sir.
1620 F. Beaumont & J. Fletcher Phylaster i. 5 This same whorsone conscience, ah how it iades vs.
1646 J. Trapp Brief Comm. John x. 8 Ah whoreson-thieves, rob God of his glory! said D. Taylor.
1739 Joe Miller's Jests 37 Thou Whoreson Rascal.
1761 L. Sterne Life Tristram Shandy III. xx. 95 Ambition, and pride, and envy, and lechery, and other whoreson passions.
a1763 W. Shenstone Ess. iv, in Wks. (1777) II. 16 The Impromptu, for which I was utterly disqualified by a whoreson slowness of apprehension.
1816 Keats Lett. in Wks. (1889) III. 47 It was so whoreson a Night that I stopped there all the next day.
1821 Scott Kenilworth II. v. 128 Some of his whoreson poetry (I crave your Grace's pardon for such a phrase) has rung in mine ears.
1909 E. Pound Exultations 14 You whoreson dog, Papiols, come!"