In general "nicht" is put in front of the word it negate, exept if it is a verb. "Sie mögen nicht dich ... ", is not complete but: "Sie mögen nicht dich, sondern deine Schwester." Or: "Sie mögen nicht dich, sondern mich."
I guess because "You don't like you" sounds weird, and even if it didn't, why use both formal (Sie) and informal (dich) in the same context?
You (who I am respectful of) don't like you (a third person who I am also talking to) ? Perhaps?
But I agree, it seems fairly unlikely.
When the dogs were barking, my aunt said to the postman: "Sie mögen Sie nicht."
The verb conjugates differently for she than for they. It's "sie mag" for she and "sie mögen" for they.
What if I heard “Sie mögen dies nicht.”? and I thought it was “Sie mögen dich nicht.”? :-|
You don't like you does sound strange - it would be 'you don't like yourself' which is a perfectly valid thing to say! Sie and sich should go together though?
If its with she,then the verb will be likes whereas in they,it will be like. I hope that helps