Indeed, since then, Chinese tourists have been flocking to Copenhagen.
Would-be Greek immigrants are also flocking to Australia in record numbers.
Mamet: Now we see the Liberal Young [caps in originals - a weakness of his] not flocking but stampeding into film schools.
Consumers are flocking to the Internet to purchase goods and services and short-term lending is no exception.
This explains why people are not flocking in large numbers to California anymore.
Great crowds of white-robed men were flocking into the temple.
The Bishop is mad about it, and Basil and all the picked men are flocking to him.
Michilimakinack had fallen since the invasion, and the Indians from that quarter were flocking to the British standard.
The courtiers were flocking to the Luxembourg, in hopes of some advantage to themselves.
What have people been flocking to see at the Adelphi Theatre for the last hundred and fifty nights?
Old English flocc "a group of persons, company, troop," related to Old Norse flokkr "crowd, troop, band," Middle Low German vlocke "crowd, flock (of sheep);" not found in other Germanic languages; perhaps related to folc "people," but the metathesis would have been unusual for Old English.
Extended c.1200 to "a number of animals of one kind moving or feeding together;" of domestic animals c.1300. Transferred to bodies of Christians, in relation to Christ or their local pastor, from mid-14c.
"tuft of wool," mid-13c., probably from Old French floc, from Latin floccus "flock of wool, lock of hair."
"gather, congregate," c.1300, from flock (n.). Related: Flocked; flocking.