neither to homages,1 fealties or oaths nor to other things extinguished by the  outlawry, against the will of those by whose consent they were previously contracted  and affirmed,2 and therefore not to inheritances or tenements to the prejudice  of their lords; thus they cannot be restored to anything pertaining to the  right.3 No one is bound to them by virtue of previous obligations but they themselves  are bound to all, lest their position be improved by the outlawry when the  reverse ought to be true.4 The inlawed may in truth be said to be, so to speak,  new-born infants5 and new men, as though newly created, because after outlawry  properly done nothing of the past abides in their persons but (after inlawry) only  the present and the future take its place. They are restored to everything pertaining  to the peace, that they may return to the kingdom and depart from it at their  pleasure, or remain within it if they so wish, providing for their future out of  acquisitions, as they did before, by bargaining, contracting, buying or selling in  steadfast assurance of the king's peace.
What a felon may forfeit.
 6<What a felon forfeits and for whom is sufficiently discussed above.7 But when he  contrives to be restored we must see where he must be restored of right and where  of grace, and where [he cannot be restored], neither of right nor of grace but only  of the king's will. And when he has been restored of right or of grace after outlawry,  to what he may be restored and to what he may not. 8When a man goes into  hiding because of suspicion and ill repute9 and on being summoned before the  justices does not appear, he loses his chattels at once, because of his flight, though  he appears at once, before outlawry.10 One may be outlawed because of flight,  whether the cause is true or presumptive, [I call it presumptive because of the  flight alone, though there is no true cause, [and] though there is none, as where he  alleged to be slain makes his appearance alive.11 I call a cause true whether he was  slain feloniously or by misadventure.]12[and] if he is restored, after an outlawry  correctly promulgated according to the law of the land, everything having been  properly done, [he is restored] neither to his chattels nor his inheritance, not to  his chattels because of his flight, not to his inheritance because of the outlawry  properly done, but only to the peace,13