The answer SHOULD be no. That is unless you're a professor of linguistics specialising in English which, frankly, I don't think there can be that many of around.
Anyway, you'll almost always use those words in that order because if you don't, you'll sound completely mental.
BBC journalist Matthew Anderson can explain it better with his tweet thanks to an excerpt from Mark Forsyth's book The Elements of Eloquence: How To Turn the Perfect English Phrase.
You see? You don't see? Oh crikey, well there's not much I can do for you except nudge you in the direction of some other people who disagree...Things native English speakers know, but don't know we know: pic.twitter.com/Ex0Ui9oBSL— Matthew Anderson (@MattAndersonBBC) September 3, 2016
@MattAndersonBBC @Matt_Landau Not exactly, according to the British Council: https://t.co/konbMymVIG pic.twitter.com/j1OUKHyZ2Q— N. Ó Paloff (@n_paloff) September 3, 2016
@MattAndersonBBC @Pixelfish I absolutely do not know this and will make a concentrated effort in the future to never follow this rule— Booooo! (@JlnFrancisco) September 3, 2016
Bosh. The more you know, huh?
Featured image credit: Daniel Dionne via Flickr