In English, there is an idiom called "Love me, love my dog" of which
Cambridge Advanced Learner's Dictionary
gives the following definition: (https://dictionary.cambridge.org/dictionary/english/love-me-love-my-dog)
said to warn someone that if they want to be in a relationship with you, they must be willing to accept everything about you
I think this idiom can also be applicable to other not-in-a-relation situations, say.
If you truly like your teaching job, you must be able to stand students' naughtiness and once-in-a-while mischief, because love me, love my dog.
Is my understanding about other not-in-a-relation situations correct?
This is mainly what I want to ask. Any idiom or phrase that can describe the opposite of "Love me, love my dog" with the meaning:
said to describe the situation in which if you hate something or someone, even if there are great qualities or merits in that, you still have a strong hatred towards it.
Is "Hate me, hate my dog" OKAY ? Like the following example:
You cost me a golden opportunity to be admitted into Harvard University years ago. Now even though you are willing to give me a big sum of money, I will not forgive you. As the idiom goes: hate me, hate my dog.