I got lost here. 'Have you never - not ever - tried it' is used colloquially, but I don't think I've heard the reverse order. The 'not ever' underlines the scepticism inherent in 'Have you never...' questions.Have you ____ tried it?
Either could be used. (Have you not ever never tried it would be also correct, am I right? as well as Have you not ever/never been there?)
In the general case, either could be used with very different meanings. 'Have you never...?' means 'Do you really expect me to believe you haven't? Pull the other one.' Or something like that.
(I didn't use the automatic quote, as the original was so heavily formatted.)
- Haven't you ____ been there?
never( 'never' can't be used here, because two negatives shouldn't be used together) I wouldn't say 'shouldn't'; I'd say it's just meaningless.
Either could be used.
You cannot use 'ever' with the present simple. (Could you provide an example, please?)
False Do you ever go fishing?
You can only use 'never' with the present perfect.
False (Eg., I never watch soap operas)