When in doubt, barge into the meeting, argue, then call him out on sleeping in his office.
She had no need for magic arts and charms given her barge with gilded stern and soaring purple sails.
The offices are on a barge that has floated in the river since 1976, but which is on dry land today.
I wandered around aimlessly for a while, then gave the goose to an acquiescent hippy on a barge.
The revenue captain gave the required pledge, and his sword was restored; after which his men were permitted to man the barge.
The barge returned after some delay, for none of her party were out of their rooms.
After lying alongside the barge for a minute or two she turned her head, and made back again with all speed.
"That's unfortunate," he replied, running his barge upon the bank.
He started from West Point in a barge, with some officers and men.
We ran to the landing-place at the lower end of the island, and embarked in the barge.
c.1300, "small seagoing vessel with sails," from Old French barge, Old Provençal barca, from Medieval Latin barga, perhaps from Celtic, or perhaps from Latin *barica, from Greek baris "Egyptian boat," from Coptic bari "small boat." Meaning "flat-bottomed freight boat" dates from late 15c.
"to journey by barge," 1590s, from barge (n.). The form barge into and the sense "crash heavily into," in reference to the rough handling of barges, dates from 1830s, American English. Related: Barged; barging.