He sported hair curlers in the dugout, took handfuls of amphetamines before games, and pitched a no-hitter on LSD.
Last year in San Diego, they sported bloody pants and angry signs.
As if that wasn't enough of a slight, he sported Nikes to the show.
She exploded the mold: she was unmarried; had no children; sported flaming red hair; and spoke in a broad, unaffected accent.
Even the outfits were right, although probably a little bit fancier than the real Julia sported at the time.
When he had sported with them in this way until he was tired, he killed them with his magical ball.
Often she sported a flaming wreath—her mane bunches of flowers.
At first they “sported” ravenously, rising quick and sure to any insect their marvellous vision might discern.
And the two sported in the distance, under the stairs, on the stairs, and up in the gallery.
Had he lived now, he might have sported a hunter for himself, and set up a jaunting-car for his daughter.
c.1400, "to take pleasure, to amuse oneself," from Anglo-French disport, Old French desport "pastime, recreation, pleasure," from desporter "to divert, amuse, please, play" (see disport). Sense of "to amuse oneself by active exercise in open air or taking part in some game" is from late 15c. Meaning "to wear" is from 1778. Related: Sported; sporting.
mid-15c., "pleasant pastime," from sport (v.). Meaning "game involving physical exercise" first recorded 1520s. Original sense preserved in phrases such as in sport "in jest" (mid-15c.). Sense of "stylish man" is from 1861, American English, probably because they lived by gambling and betting on races. Meaning "good fellow" is attested from 1881 (e.g. be a sport, 1913). Sport as a familiar form of address to a man is from 1935, Australian English. The sport of kings was originally (1660s) war-making.
To wear: He sported a Day-glo necktie (1778+)