I found this sentence:
Margaret Thatcher’s legendary nickname Laura Norder not only reflected her political preferences, but also the fact that, like most of her compatriots, she pronounces law and order with an intrusive /r/ between law and and.
(From: Perception of intrusive /r/ in English by native, cross-language and cross-dialect listeners. Annelie Tuinman, Holger Mitterer, Anne Cutler.)
Almost instantly, the use of not only and but also of the sentence jumped out right at me. My first instinct was like: this is incorrect, it should be "reflected not only ..., but also the fact that, ...". (Another possibility I think possible is: "Not only did Margaret Thatcher's legendary nickname ..., but also the fact that, ...".)
Then again, maybe I think too much, and it's not really incorrect, just a matter of style.
What is the right way to think of the sentence?