I would say, "She and i are not going to walk any more or any further." Somehow, "She and i are not going to walk more" sounds incomplete. Not walk more, what? why? more slowly, more quickly, more than we have to, more without water... Although the grammar may be correct, it is not a sentence i would ever use.
I don't think so. Even though the thought is right in line with the message, the words to be translated are different. The conjugations of ir in the present tense are typically translated as "___ going to" and "... will no longer walk" doesn't reflect this word choice at all.
The continuing case for the English disjunctive pronoun: You can answer the phone"This is he." if you like (I wouldn't recommend it. I recommend "This is him". or " This is her." for those of the female persuasion.), but I wouldn't point somebody out "That's he!" (That's him! is much better.)
This is the pet peeve I have about my grandchildren and the younger generation They do not know subject pronouns from object pronouns. How do you tell which is correct? Just like rspreng says below. Delete the other person and see how it sounds.
It does not sound right to say "Her is going for a walk"; therefore, it is not right to say "Her and I are going for a walk". It sounds right to say "SHE is going for a walk"; so then, it sounds right to say "She and I are going for a walk."..
Please, GEN X people, learn your English! You can't learn another language unless you know your own first!
Grandchildren, please do not say "Me and Joe went to the store:!!!!!!!! It is "Joe and I went to the store"!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!
OK, I will get off my soapbox. Please do not be offended. It is just that I am afraid our English language is being forgotten.
i dont no wut u r talkin bout. im good at english. Just kidding, I think that the biggest culprit is texting. I text as well, but I rarely if ever use "textese". The English language is such a hodge-podge of other languages that some blending and reorganization couldn't hurt. Words like "though" and "dough" and "knife" have extra letters that don't really need to be there. In fact I believe that Ben Franklin himself mentioned the word "though" and "through" and wanted to shorten them to "tho" and "thru". You can even see the word "thru" being used in blueprint documents today where engineers are trying to shorten sentences.
OMG. Does DL really permit "her and I are not going to walk more?" No, and I mean no, no person who has a tiny bit of education would ever say "her is not going to walk more." OMG! Many Walmart shoppers do say "Him and I went to the movies." It's about the worst example of bad English, or the best example of bad English, that comes to mind.