(1) *Which problem does someone know [a student that solved t]?
(2) *Which novel did someone [watch TV and read t] before going to bed?
(3) Someone knows [a student that solved every problem].
(4) Someone [watched TV and read every novel] before going to bed.
(5) *Which city does [someone from t] despise London?
(6) [Someone from every city] despises London.
(7) Which novel did someone say [that Chomsky wrote t]
(8) Someone said [that Chomsky wrote every novel]
a. I demanded [that you read not a single book]
b. Determine [whether each number in the list is even or odd]
c. Somebody said [that they can solve every problem that John did]
Syrett (2015) 'Experimental support for inverse scope readings of finite-clause-embedded Antecedent-Contained-Deletion sentences' Linguistic Inquiry, 46(3): 579-592.
(10) You gave a child each doll.
(11) Which doll did you give a child t.
a. A boy climbed every tree
b. A boy climbed many trees
a. A boy climbed no tree
b. A boy climbed few trees
(12a) A boy climbed every tree
Surface scope: There is a boy who climbed every tree.
Inverse scope: For every tree there is a boy who climbed it.
(13a) A boy climbed no tree
Surface scope: There is a boy who climbed no tree.
Inverse scope: For no tree is there a boy who climbed it.
(14) A boy climbed exactly two trees
Surface scope: There is a boy who climbed exactly two trees.
Inverse scope: There are exactly two trees such that there a boy who climbed them.
a. Every student had to read the book that a (certain) MIT professor wrote
b. If some relative of John's dies, he'll inherit a fortune
(16) Several colleagues asked me today if a student of mine was in my class
(17) John has decided to assign every student a book about formal semantics
(18) Every student has to read every paper that is about a topic of his or her choice.