late 15c., agent noun from wound (v.).
Online Etymology Dictionary, © 2010 Douglas Harper
Examples from the Web for wounder
That canyon must be a wounder, and the sea and the misty mountains and the brown hills.
Indras, as an ant, is the wounder, the biter of the serpent.Zoological Mythology (Volume II)
Angelo de Gubernatis
I lay a long time just in the wounder of the wounderful free air and rain.
The wound would not close, and an oracle told Telephus "the wounder shall heal."Euripedes and His Age
Marko cannot now open his hand, but his wounder was sped to the happy hunting-grounds there and then, as he modestly relates.The Land of the Black Mountain