What is the meaning when "too" is used after subject if there is genitive case in it?
It's an example: "The bus of the school, too, was seen front of the house." I could write that "the bus of the school was also (or also was) seen front of the house," but "also" can refer to "front of the house" as well, so there are cases when I must refuse this, wanting to be unambiguous. As far as I know, using "too" after the subject is much more unambiguous, but I don't know which word it refers to when there is a genitive. Does the above sentence mean that the bus of the school was seen front of the house, just like another bus, or just like another thing of the school? (Or can both be possible, and then can I still not be unambiguous?)