Associations to the word «Flock»
Pictures for the word «Flock»
FLOCK, noun. A large number of birds, especially those gathered together for the purpose of migration.
FLOCK, noun. A large number of animals, especially sheep or goats kept together.
FLOCK, noun. Those served by a particular pastor or shepherd.
FLOCK, noun. A large number of people.
FLOCK, verb. (intransitive) To congregate in or head towards a place in large numbers.
FLOCK, verb. (transitive) (obsolete) To flock to; to crowd.
FLOCK, verb. To treat a pool with chemicals to remove suspended particles.
FLOCK, noun. Coarse tufts of wool or cotton used in bedding
FLOCK, noun. A lock of wool or hair.
FLOCK, noun. Very fine sifted woollen refuse, especially that from shearing the nap of cloths, formerly used as a coating for wallpaper to give it a velvety or clothlike appearance; also, the dust of vegetable fibre used for a similar purpose.
FLOCK, verb. (transitive) To coat a surface with dense fibers or particles.
FLOCK PAPER, noun. Paper coated with flock fixed with glue or size.
FLOCK WORKER'S LUNG, noun. An occupational lung disease caused by exposure to flock, small fibers that are glued to a backing in order to create a texture.
FLOCK, noun. A church congregation guided by a pastor.
FLOCK, noun. A group of birds.
FLOCK, noun. (often followed by `of') a large number or amount or extent; "a batch of letters"; "a deal of trouble"; "a lot of money"; "he made a mint on the stock market"; "see the rest of the winners in our huge passel of photos"; "it must have cost plenty"; "a slew of journalists"; "a wad of money".
FLOCK, noun. An orderly crowd; "a troop of children".
FLOCK, noun. A group of sheep or goats.
FLOCK, verb. Move as a crowd or in a group; "Tourists flocked to the shrine where the statue was said to have shed tears".
FLOCK, verb. Come together as in a cluster or flock; "The poets constellate in this town every summer".
Trust only movement. Life happens at the level of events, not of words. Trust movement.