I have zero problem with the use of idiomatic English outside of formal essays, as you'll discover if you read the rest of this answer.
But first I gotta ask: Who or what do you mean by "Others"? Is Others part of some people, an example of some people, additional people outside of some people, or a contrast to some people (Others don't seem to enjoy it)?
I'm asking this, because the use of Others are Y and Z (whatever we put for Y and for Z) is the bigger obstacle to idiomatic English here.
Maybe that is part of what is on the dark side of grammar, so I'll let you think about that. Meanwhile, in answer to your question:
Only a diehard prescriptivist would insist that "Others are X and I" is always the only way to express this thought.
When Grammar Nazis start bugging you about idiomatic English, point them to Shakespeare, who wrote:
O, woe is me, to have seen what I have seen, see what I see!
(Hamlet, Act 3, Scene 1)
These are the same type of people who write petitions to get the store Toys 'R' Us (sorry, no backwards R on my phone) to change its name to Toys 'R' We.
In other words, it is perfectly idiomatic English to use me and X on the 'predicate side' of the verb.
It's not as forgiving to use Me and X on the nominative side, as in Me and X are going fishing, but people say it every day.
We also say such things as
It’s us versus them.
Is it just me, or is it hot in here?
It’s her and only her.
Woe is me!
Note that if we use another verb, such as include, then
Others include X and me.
is unquestionably correct.
So, unless you are writing a formal essay or speech, you are free to use idiomatic English and use:
Me and X on the 'predicate side' of the verb.