no siree

Absolutely not; no way. "Siree" is an informal version of "sir" (sometimes spelled "sirree"). Primarily heard in US. A: "I mean, would you betray your coworkers for a bit of extra money?" B: "No siree! I have principles." No sirree, I will not be fooled again!
See also: no, siree

no siree Bob

informal "Siree" is an informal version of "sir" (sometimes spelled "sirree"), with "Bob" added for lighthearted emphasis. Primarily heard in US.
1. Absolutely not; no way. A: "I mean, would you betray your coworkers for a bit of extra money?" B: "No siree Bob—I have principles, thank you very much!"
2. Used to emphasize what one just said (rather than as a response to a question). We will not allow them to make a fool of us in court, no siree Bob!
See also: bob, no, siree
Farlex Dictionary of Idioms. © 2022 Farlex, Inc, all rights reserved.
See also:
References in periodicals archive ?
Nosirree, he just grabbed a sling blade from the storage shed and cut his own swath to Tinseltown and nabbed one of them little golden figurines.
As the authors observe pointedly: "It seems to have been assumed that to understand and observe English Canada was to love it and yearn for assimilation into it." Some of the book's many photographs capture the blatant incarnation of these values: "Miss Canada, Vegreville, 1927" and "Loyal Orange Lodge (parade), Wetaskiwin, 1937." The text traces Sabbatarianism and temperance, good English Protestant tenets both, on the history of Alberta leisure: no dancin' on Sunday and drinkin' any time, any where, nosirree! In the face of such militant virtue, the reader feels a sneaking sympathy for the six lazy louts pictured loitering outside a Big Valley poolroom, 1927.