Speaking at the start of a three-day tour of Scotland in Dunfermline on Thursday, the Labour Party leader indicated that parliamentarians would pursue legislative means to stop the Prime Minister and avert a no-deal Brexit.
On Wednesday, Mr Johnson was granted permission by the Queen to prorogue Parliament, but opposition MPs criticised the move as a "democratic outrage".
"He's trying to suspend Parliament in order to prevent a serious discussion and a serious debate to prevent a no-deal Brexit.
"What we're going to do is try to litigately stop him on Tuesday with a parliamentary process in order to legislate to prevent a no-deal Brexit, and also to try and prevent him shutting down Parliament during this utterly crucial period.
"The implications for this country are very, very serious. A no-deal Brexit would mean trade immediately at risk, jobs immediately at risk, the Northern Ireland border suddenly reimposed because there would be no deal whatsoever, there would be no backstop of any sort.
"And he would lead us straight into the arms of Donald Trump and the putative trade arrangement with the United States, which will be very damaging to our economy and, despite what he says, I believe will mean US healthcare corporations lining up to take over our NHS."
Mr Corbyn indicated he remains confident there is enough time in Parliament to introduce legislation to prevent Mr Johnson from proroguing Parliament.
"We believe we can do it, otherwise we wouldn't be trying to do it," he said.
"I had a very constructive meeting with the leaders of all the opposition parties in my office a couple of days ago to go through these and we're going to do everything we can to ensure that Parliament is able to assert itself on behalf of the British people to prevent a no-deal exit from the EU."
The Labour leader emphasised that another referendum would not be a "priority" and his party would urge against it.
He said: "I want there to be a Labour government in this country and I want that Labour government to be able to deliver for the people of Scotland as for the rest of the UK.
"It's not my priority that there should be an independence referendum in Scotland.
"In the early years we would be asking very strongly for this not to be put forward as a priority, but instead we work together to improve the economy of the whole of the UK and give that incoming Labour government a chance to deal with the aftermath of 10 years of austerity, the investment that's needed in Scotland and also the crucial issues like universal credit which are so damaging to the poorest and vulnerable people all across Scotland."