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also sir·ee  (sə-rē′)
n. Informal
Sir. Used for emphasis after yes or no.


(səˈriː) or


(sometimes capital) informal US an emphatic exclamation used with yes or no


or si•ree


n. (sometimes cap.)
(used as an intensive with no or yes): Will I go there again? No, sirree!
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References in periodicals archive ?
But no sirree. Their new album snaps, twists and twangs like they never went away.
Ha, no sirree, as he had not payed his BD1 entry fee, and so the words announced as the Twos-club result were: 'roll-over to next week'.
New York Times writer Taffy Brodesser-Akner wondered if "maybe these Jewish men aren't leaving you because you're not Jewish as much as they're leaving you because you hate Jews?" And Helen Rosner, a writer for The New Yorker, tweeted that "it's definitely not super racist and pathologically narcissistic to write an op-ed in a major newspaper about how you're done dating people of one specific religion, no sirree bob."
As they say in the Deep South - where Tennessee Williams's classic play is set: "No, sirree, not at all."
No sirree! The 2.3-litre EcoBoost has a lovely 317hp under that long, lean bonnet and gives you 35.3mpg, getting from 0-62 in 5.8 seconds.
No sirree, he'll be back in Reading, Ohio, peacefully carving the turkey.
I thought all girls in their late teens were things of rare beauty, even the ugly ones, and my girl ain't ugly, no sirree (that may be how they talk in Wisconsin, but I can't be sure).
No sirree. I want men angsting about whether their new Tom Ford jeans make their butts look big just like women do.