Definition of sarge in English:

sarge

noun

informal
  • Sergeant.

    ‘the sarge was going to kill him’
    • ‘‘Jack thinks the sarge is spying on us,’ David breathed back.’
    • ‘But no matter how much the Sarge bawled him out, Gomer remained Gomer, someone who believed in the virtues of goodness and niceness, even as the world threatened to blow itself to bits.’
    • ‘I had become a soldier and could really look the old sarge in the face.’
    • ‘So, with a bottle of scotch as old as I was in hand, I went over to Grandpa's house for a conversation and a probable tongue lashing from the sarge.’
    • ‘Guilt by innuendo and tch-tch-ing at the supposed loose morals of the girl in question just might get the sarge off the hook.’
    • ‘His brother in law gets into major trouble and it's up to the sarge to get him out of it.’
    • ‘The sarge with the enormous hooter noted details and read it back.’
    • ‘Well, the sarge is just as scared as the rest of us, and joking around isn't going to help him any.’
    • ‘Don't talk about that here, boys, or I'll have to report you to the sarge.’

Origin

Mid 19th century: abbreviation.

Pronunciation

sarge

/sɑːdʒ/