he acted lawfully in self-defence, he ought to be admitted to grace and to the peace  without difficulty.1
Where there is no cause at all.
 Where there is no cause, despite the fact that the outlawry is lawfully and properly  done, he ought to be admitted to the peace of grace and without difficulty and as  of some right, the grace of the prince accompanying it.]23When the outlawry is  void ipso jure because promulgated contrary to the law of the land and the custom  of the realm, 4he ought to be restored [and as may be drawn from what has been said  above, admitted to grace of right] to everything de jure, as though he had never been  outlawed.
A man is restored to nothing but the peace.
 5When the outlawry has been properly done according to the law of the land,  whether there is a true or a presumptive cause or none at all,6 he is restored only to  the peace,7 that he may come and go and enter into new agreements. For what was  dissolved by the outlawry cannot be conjoined by inlawry without a new agreement  made by those who had previously contracted.8 The king cannot grant grace if it is  to the harm and damage of others. He may give what is his own, that is his peace,  which the outlaw lost by his flight and his contumacy, but by his grace he cannot  give what belongs to another,910<When the appellee has fled and the appellor has  properly prosecuted to outlawry, the suit and the flight raise a strong presumption  that the appellee is guilty, 11and that he cannot be restored to anything except the  peace and loses all his property; this presumption must stand until the contrary is  proved, that is, that the act [on which the presumption rests] is void,12 which may  well be done, as where he who was alleged to be slain is produced alive after the outlawry.  The outlaw will then be restored to everything,13 because the deed is void, and  thus true proof destroys the presumption. But if the outlaw dies before [the presumption  is overcome] he forfeits all his property for his heirs, unless by counsel and  of grace another result is reached.>
A man lawfully and properly outlawed is restored to nothing but the peace so that he may come and go and have peace; he cannot be restored to his actions nor to other things because he is as it were a child newly born and a man newly created.
 nor restore him to his previous14 actions and obligations,