1. I’ve found the sentence 1) in a thread of The G/Exchange and 2), 3) in CaGEL (by Huddlestone) with the names for this construction - ‘predicative adjuncts in front position’ (by CaGEL), ‘fronted subject-oriented secondary predicate’ (by Seiichi MYOGA).
1) Unhurt, Tom escaped from the accident. (= Tom escaped from the accident (and he was) unhurt.)
2) Furious, he stormed out of the room.
3) Upset, the children had daubed paint on the walls. (‘upset’ is in predicative function, with the subject the children as predicand: the sentence entails that ‘the children had been upset’.) (CaGEL p.530)
2. Meantime, I’ve found the sentences below in a few local text books, which explains the ‘being’ could be omitted in the ‘adverbial participle clause’. I think they without ‘being’ are all ungrammatical in the view of ‘adverbial participle clause’. However, I wonder if they’re grammatical in the view of ‘predicative adjuncts in front position’;
4) Angry, he didn't say anything.
5) Afraid, the girl can hardly sleep.
6) Dead, he seemed more approachable to her.
7) Worried, the king gave Elsa a pair of leather gloves.
8) Unemployed, he doesn't have much money.
Would appreciate on your kind explanation.