The departure display board in the concourse was originally a row of flip panels that would update mechanically.
From just outside the main door a distinct “ha-ha-ha” echoed up and down the concourse.
Half-way between the two Rufa'as we halted at a well, the great point of concourse for the inhabitants of both villages.
They were attended to the wharf by a concourse of people, who wished them a good voyage.
Never had the new-comer seen a concourse so wrought upon by fanaticism; never had he seen a concourse so peculiarly constituted.
Thieves and disreputable characters of all sorts flocked to this concourse.
The existence of an object of an idea may be considered as the concourse of this object with me.
I paused and smiled easily at the concourse below and around me.
The concourse in the vicinity of the pier was variously estimated at from eighty to one hundred thousand.
A concourse is an assemblage of people who have come (or run) together.
late 14c., from Middle French concours, from Latin concursus "a running together," from past participle of concurrere (see concur). Originally "the flowing of a crowd of people;" sense of "open space in a built-up place" is American English, 1862.