flock in

flock in(to) (some place or thing)

To move into some place or thing in large numbers. As soon as the bell rang, kids began flocking into the school building.
See also: flock, place

flock in(to) (some place)

Fig. [for people] to move into some place in crowds. People were flocking into the store where everything was on sale.
See also: flock
References in periodicals archive ?
Graham and Fiona's Burke's successful show gimmer, Pentland Dixie ET, an Airyolland Wurzel daughter from the flock at Edzell, Brechin, topped the female section at 5,000gn when she sold to Vicky Bowring for her Windmill flock in Nottingham.
The entry was the biggest at this event and the quality of the sheep as good as seen anywhere in the UK this year, said judge Matt Drummond of the Cassington flock in Ayrshire.
In 2006, it was the top performancerecorded flock in the UK.
A low pathogenic strain of avian influenza had been detected in one non-commercial flock and one commercial flock in Delaware, one commercial flock in Maryland and two live-bird markets in New Jersey.
Since this triumph of public relations was made possible by the Jesuits, the pope also saw the desirability of reaffirming his previous commitments to the order and to his Catholic flock in Portugal.
And it was Jane, an honours graduate in animal science from Newcastle University, who persuaded her mum to re-start the flock in 2002.
Having it selected as top flock in the northern counties branch of the Suffolk Flock Book Society ( against opposition from as far afield as Lincolnshire and the Scottish Borders ( is the icing on the cake for the pair.
Having it selected as top flock in the northern counties branch of the Suffolk Flock Book Society - against opposition from as far afield as Lincolnshire and the Scottish Borders - is the icing on the cake for the pair.
Other prizes awarded to the flock in the National competition include, reserve champion ewe lambs and reserve champion stud rams, to flock champion, WH Sinnett, of Worcester.