verb (used without object), barged, barg·ing.
verb (used with object), barged, barg·ing.
- Also barge in on. to force oneself upon, especially rudely; interfere in: to barge into a conversation.
- to bump into; collide with: He started to run away and barged into a passer-by.
Origin of barge
Examples from the Web for barged
Charlie Rangel barged into his office on the seventh floor of the Adam Clayton Powell Jr.Charlie Rangel on Immigration, Pope Francis & His Successor|David Freedlander|August 2, 2013|DAILY BEAST
Another time he showed up at The Village Voice, barged in, and gave writer Joe Conason a nice old knuckle sandwich.
When he reached the front door he just grabbed hold of the knob, twisted it, shoved open the door and barged right inside.Dave Dawson on the Russian Front|R. Sidney Bowen
He blistered Arbuthnot with abuse, swung from the newspaper office, and barged mightily down Fleet Street, a disturber of traffic.Jaffery|William J. Locke
I found the rooms without any trouble, though an elderly doctor stared at me rather curiously as I barged along the quiet hallway.The Planet Savers|Marion Zimmer Bradley
The Irishman barged cheerfully across the room and ordered a pie.A Yankee Flier with the R.A.F.|Rutherford G. Montgomery
Some one barged into him, surged into him, from the rear, causing him to stumble.Tutors' Lane|Wilmarth Lewis