Translation:My sister and I will never forget it.
Would you say 'Me went to the movies' or 'I went to the movies' ? Now,would you say 'Him/her went to the movies' or 'He/she went to the movies' ? Hopefully you chose option 2 in both cases,since they're the valid choices.
Me/him/her is accusative.To whom?(That is Dative). Whom have you seen?(That is accusative)
I/he/she is nominative.
To whom did i give the ticket?
-I gave the ticket to him./I gave the ticket to her.
Who gave me the ticket?
-He gave me the ticket./She gave me the ticket.
She gave me the ticket,but i gave the ticket to her.
It's not about sounding educated,that's just proper grammar.You won't learn that in a school most certainly.In conclusion,they're not correct at all,regardless of how frequently people use it,to me it sounds like a troll language,the way people talk on Twitter.
By what standard do we measure what is correct and what is not if not by the standard/formal form? It is important to distinguish idiomatic speech from standard speech,this is not only idiomatic,but also wrong,since it does not distinguish between accusative and nominative.A foreigner might better distinguish those.
-Hau du ju laik dem apølz? Who's to say this sentence is incorrect?
You are arguing against something that there are an infinite number of sources to verify. Here are a few more:
Who is going to the movies? (Nominative) -He and i are going to the movies
Between you and me.What is the question? Between whom? Therefore the answer is 'me',not 'I'.Seriously,just read what i've told you,it's as simple as learning grammatical cases.
Which of these would you say? Just ask yourself the question first and you'll know the proper way to respond.
-Him and me are going to the movies -He and me are going going to the movies -He and i are going to the movies
What is the question? Is it 'Who is going to the movies'? Which grammatical case is question 'Who'? It is nominative. Nominative (Who,what) = I/He/she/it Accusative (Whom)= Me/him/her/it Dative (To whom) = To me/to him/to her/to it
Furthermore,did you even read the first link for example? It basically says what i'm saying.Go on,read it.You're asking wrong questions.You would say 'between you and me' because the question is 'Between whom',which is Accusative.Nominative would be answering to questions 'Who/What'.
You can't just find an example where it says 'you and me' and assume it is correct in all instances.How do you know when is it correct? Answer the question of grammatical case.
Who? You and I/He and she
Between whom? Between you and me/Between him and her
To whom? To you and me/To him and her
You are really going into depth on this topic, but most of it is pointless. Why? Because I never said you ALWAYS should say things like "you and me". You seem to think I said that though. I simply and correctly refuted your claim that such constructions are never correct. My sources back me up on that completely.
Nope,i'm not an Englishman.Perhaps it is because so many people make the same mistake,it is something you will come by frequently.Perhaps i just stuble onto people who speak English as a second language,but it's not rare among Englishmen,nevertheless it is wrong.
My first language is Croatian,it's often a good reference point while learning german grammatical cases,but also in such case as knowing when to use 'I' vs 'me'.(We have 7 grammatical cases)
I see you're doing Polish,so it's kind of like : -Mówisz do mnie? (Are you talking to me?) -Ty i ja mówimy ( You and i are talking)
P.S. I'm not very good at Polish,i know just the most basic,i just used it because i see you're taking that course.
You would always say 'You and i' ,i think that's the case in most languages,although in Croatian it doesn't sound weird,it's still a rule to always say 'You and i (Ti i ja),rather than 'Ja i ti'.
That way it doesn't sound weird at all,same way if you were to ask ˝Whom does he like?˝ - He likes you and me. (Rather than 'He likes me and you)