This is a challenge for word-puzzle lovers. It might be a bit more of a game than a puzzle, but I think it is not limitless in it's answers, so a final answer could be found (eventually).
What is the longest list of growing anagrams which can be put into a grammatically correct English sentence?
Example for clarification:
Start with a word and then add words to the list with each having one additional letter to the one before. All letters may be re-arranged, i.e. all anagrams of the word are allowed.
pin ( or alternatively: nip )
pain ( or alternatively: pian )
paint (or alternatively: inapt )
You may add any letter, but the list is only valid if you can then put all words of it into a single, English sentence which is grammatically correct. (It does not have to be very meaningful.)
Such as in:
I paint "pin" in pain!
...says the painter while he is painting a shop-name ( "Pin & Needle" ) onto the wall while having severe backache...
So, the aim is: Find a single sentence using all (and only) the words of such a list, i.e. each word-length appears exactly once.
Diacritics may be handled as "group" represented by their simplest form ( a, ä, á... = a ) to allow for more flexibility in the solutions.
The shortest word of the list may have any length. (It does not have to be a single letter.) But the list has to contain a single word for each 'length' between the shortest and the longest word.
You may use arbitrary punctuation in the sentence. (Compound words count as single word.)
Names and acronyms are allowed but if used, give a reference for their validity.
If the meaning of the sentence is not apparently clear, give a little example of where it could be appear. (See example above.)
All words of the list have to appear exactly once in the sentence.
This puzzle is about English, but if you can do the same in any other language and have a good example, please post here also. It will not be accepted as answer, though.