No. While taking physics in high school can be a useful way to get familiar with the concepts and problem-solving techniques, college engineering majors almost invariably require college (freshman) physics and calculus regardless of what you did in high school. It's usually easier and will sink in better the second time through, but if you study hard (i.e., do all of the homework and really make sure you "get it"), go to office hours when you don't understand something, and generally keep up with the workload and lectures (the pace is faster than in high school!), you'll do just fine in engineering.
That said, keep in mind that freshman physics and freshman calculus are frequently treated as "weeder" classes; a significant percentage of students are expected to drop them. (It's generally better for both the students and the school to figure out early whether one has what it takes to succeed in a STEM degree program.) But if you take it seriously, don't fall behind, and really keep up the self-discipline to work on what's being taught until you understand it, you'll absolutely do fine in the rest of your degree program. (And who knows? Maybe you'll fall in love with physics. That was my major throughout college and grad school, despite the fact that I now happily work as a software engineer.)