I know that the adverb modifies a verb except for in some limited cases such as verbs of the senses or copula.
"It tastes good.", not "It tastes well."
"It looks good.", not "It looks well."
"It seems good.", not "It seems well."
"It appears good.", not "It appears well."
However, I have noticed that at times it seems that go can substitute for some verbs of the senses such as in…
"That color goes good with your complexion." (looks)
"Cheddar cheese goes good with burgers." (tastes)
In spite of an answer to a similar question, I am not satisfied.
I did an Ngram search, and it appears that "well" is vastly preferred over "good"; however, Google.Books does seem to indicate that “good” has usage with go when discussing “looks” or “taste”, although it is not often seen in print.
I have searched through 3 pages of the 9th print edition of OALD, and cannot find support for the idea: however…
Can Go substitute for some verbs of the senses, and so take an adjective rather than an adverb?
Is there some kind of an explanation to describe the (mis)usage, or is just a matter of “correctness”?