The verb "facere" often takes a double accusative construction like this (in the example sentence both "me" and "sick" are accusative).
Are you sure that vinum isn't nominative here? It's neuter so it has the -um ending in both the nominative and accusative singular.
Vinum is the nominative indeed. I wasn’t talking about it in my comment.
I misread your comment. My mistake!
Sed professorem sanat
I report because a glass of wine at meals is healthy XD. Vinum me felicem facit
Sed aqua sanitat.
I think it's sanat, not sanitat?
This is a really sad sentence.......
Is the Latin "v" really supposed to be pronounced like "w" in English?
Yes. V/U (technically the same letter) sounds like an English W.
In classical Latin, yes. In medieval Latin, the V's start being pronounced more like the English fricative V, and you also start getting some gutteralness in the H's.
I believe that it is the other way around for H: they were pronounced in classical then lost.
Is aegrum masculine because the speaker is male? Would it otherwise be "vinum me aegram facit"?
I thought it was, My wine makes him sick, what am I missing here?
"Me" = 1st person accusative pronoun. So "me" is the direct object, not "him "