Webster's Dictionary 
(1): ( v. t.) To exhibit to the mental view; to tell; to disclose; to reveal; to make known; as, to show one's designs.
(2): ( v. i.) To exhibit or manifest one's self or itself; to appear; to look; to be in appearance; to seem.
(3): ( v. t.) To bestow; to confer; to afford; as, to show favor.
(4): ( n.) A discharge, from the vagina, of mucus streaked with blood, occuring a short time before labor.
(5): ( v. t.) To exhibit or present to view; to place in sight; to display; - the thing exhibited being the object, and often with an indirect object denoting the person or thing seeing or beholding; as, to show a house; show your colors; shopkeepers show customers goods (show goods to customers).
(6): ( n.) A pale blue flame, at the top of a candle flame, indicating the presence of fire damp.
(7): ( v. t.) Specifically, to make known the way to (a person); hence, to direct; to guide; to asher; to conduct; as, to show a person into a parlor; to show one to the door.
(8): ( v. t.) To make apparent or clear, as by evidence, testimony, or reasoning; to prove; to explain; also, to manifest; to evince; as, to show the truth of a statement; to show the causes of an event.
(9): ( n.) False semblance; deceitful appearance; pretense.
(10): ( v. i.) To have a certain appearance, as well or ill, fit or unfit; to become or suit; to appear.
(11): ( n.) The act of showing, or bringing to view; exposure to sight; exhibition.
(12): ( n.) That which os shown, or brought to view; that which is arranged to be seen; a spectacle; an exhibition; as, a traveling show; a cattle show.
(13): ( n.) Proud or ostentatious display; parade; pomp.
(14): ( n.) Semblance; likeness; appearance.
Vine's Expository Dictionary of NT Words 
"to make a show of, expose," is used in Colossians 2:15 of Christ's act regarding the principalities and powers, displaying them "as a victor displays his captives or trophies in a triumphal procession" (Lightfoot). Some regard the meaning as being that He showed the angelic beings in their true inferiority (see under Triumph For its other occurrence, Matthew 1:19 , see Example , B, No. 1.
denotes "to look well, make a fair show" (eu, "well," prosopon, "a face"), and is used in Galatians 6:12 , "to make a fair show (in the flesh)," i.e., "to make a display of religious zeal." Deissmann illustrates the metaphorical use of this word from the papyri in Light from the Ancient East, p. 96.
King James Dictionary 
SHOW, pret. showed pp. shown or showed. It is sometimes written shew, shewed, shewn. If the radical letter lost was a labial, show coincides with the Gr.
1. To exhibit or present to the view of others.
Go thy way, show thyself to the priest. Matthew 8 .
2. To afford to the eye or to notice to contain in a visible form.
Nor want we skill o rart, from whence to raise
Magnificence and what can heaven show more? Milton.
3. To make or enable to see. 4. To make or enable to perceive. 5. To make to know to cause to understand to make known to teach or inform.
Know, I am sent
To show thee what shall come in future days. Milton.
6. To prove to manifest.
I'll show my duty by my timely care. Dryden.
7. T oinform to teach with of.
The time cometh when I shall no more speak to you in proverbs, but I shall show you plainly of the Father. John 16 .
8. To point out, as a guide.
Thou shalt show them th eway in which they must walk. Exodus 18 .
9. To bestow to confer to afford as, to show favor or mercy on any person. 10. To prove by evidence, testimony or authentic registers or documents.
They could not show their father's house. Ezra 2 .
11. To disclose to make known.
I durst not show mine opinion. Job 32 .
12. To discover to explain as, to show a dream or interpretation.