What does one mean when he says "Every me, every you"?
closed as off topic by RiMMER, Colin Fine, z7sg Ѫ, simchona, JeffSahol Oct 11 '11 at 17:30
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It's difficult to determine what might one mean by the phrase as it's provided out of context, leaving the reader understand it completely by their own imagination.
There are a few options, though.
Option 1, literal: In a science-fiction work/world, for example when time travel is at hand, there literally may be more "copies" of a certain person, therefore one could say:
We need to find every me and every you to end this mess once and for all.
Option 2, poetic: By saying "every me" one may imply "every part of me", meaning "completely me, all of me, whole me as I am." Therefore the phrase may mean:
Every me and every you, we both completely as we are.