Most recently, Venezuelans queued for hours in search of wheat flour.
By two in the afternoon, the customers were queued up down the block.
They queued up and took their place in the crowded, darkened cinema with the public.
They queued at roadside snack stands for rations of peanuts, a holiday tradition.
Mostly, there were office workers on their lunch breaks and ladies from Long Island queued up for a shot at—well, not quite fame.
She then went to a trunk and got a ribbon and queued my hair very nicely.
That some of them clubbed and some of them queued their hair, I have already remarked.
late 15c., "band attached to a letter with seals dangling on the free end," from French queue "a tail," from Old French cue, coe "tail" (12c., also "penis"), from Latin coda (dialectal variant or alternative form of cauda) "tail," of unknown origin. Also in literal use in 16c. English, "tail of a beast," especially in heraldry. The Middle English metaphoric extension to "line of dancers" (c.1500) led to extended sense of "line of people, etc." (1837). Also used 18c. in sense of "braid of hair hanging down behind" (first attested 1748).