Is there a structure as
It was [some adjective, usually negative] of [someone].
in the English Language?
I often find myself writing things like
It was quite bold of him.
I agree—it was pretty pedantic of me.
I'm not even sure this is completely grammatical, but I have seen "too foolish of [...]" being used a couple of times here and there. I can't find solid evidence that this can be extended to all kinds of adjectives to describe someone, in general.
I strongly believe it was somewhere in SE I first encountered this sort of phrasing and am pretty confident it had been used with "pedantic".
The only place I found a reference to this structure after googling all possible configurations is some site called Ludwig. Here, there's a good many examples of "foolish of [...]" being used in trusted sources.
The reason why I asked this question is...
This might come off as quite idiotic of me, but I don't [...]
But it doesn't sound right to me, whereas using it in the usual way with a be-verb before it doesn't.
Should I have written
This might come off as being quite idiotic of me.
This makes me wonder if there are certain limitations on how and where this structure can be used.