A child's discourse: Go? Food. Bye. Papa!

The other day I woke up and had one of the longest conversations with my one and a half year old that I've had yet: it consisted of four words.

Dad: Wanna go get food?
Kid: Go?
Mom: Where are you going?
Kid: Foo[d].
Kid: Bye.
Kid: PAPA!

This discourse is borderline coherent, but when the non-verbal context is taken into consideration it makes more sense. We were all laying in "the big bed" and I asked her the first question. She responded by crawling off the bed and as she lowered herself, saying "Go?" (i.e., "Are we going or not? You coming?"). To which my wife replied, "Where are you going?". Elliot then plainly stated "Food," (i.e., "I'm going to get food"). She then proceeded to walk out of the room, but pausing at the door, said "Bye" and waved. Half way down the hallway—when she noticed the chefs were still in bed—she hollered, "PAPA!", which I'm assuming translates to "Get your butt in here! You said you were cooking!" We both laughed and rolled out of bed.

With the full context in view, the original discourse makes much more sense. It's completely coherent with easily identifiable coherent relations between the "sentences", and even some cohesive ties to help make these relations more explicit (i.e., the repetition of "go" and "food").