1 2

I was talking about the following sentence discussed in the video:

I killed a mouse in my pajamas.

But you are pointing out to something irrelevant to our talk, although existent in the video. That is while I mentioned both the sentence and the time at which it was brought up in the video.

You don't mean that "in my pajamas" is also a "means adjunct"?

BillJIt was Annie who happened to be carrying an umbrella that bumped into the man, though we don't say stuff like that.

Instead of answering my question you tired to put the blame on the sentence from the get-go.

As I told you before, it's a sentence produced by a native speaker, which is also a linguist. Would it be really reasonable to give a student such answer, i.e, that your sentence is infelicitous? What if a teacher decides to take the exact sentence from the book (whose author is of great gravitas all over the world) for their students to draw its diagram in an exam? Should the students say, "Please, change your sentence, dear teacher, because it doesn't strike BillJ as felicitous"?

P.S. I am about to retire for the night. I'd be back tomorrow if you liked to continue the discussion. But I expected you, BillJ, more than what I saw tonight.

Students: We have free audio pronunciation exercises.