be admitted, though he has thus proved his innocence. If though he has been  exacted and outlawed he never withdrew from seisin but always remained in  uninterrupted seisin through his wife and children and household, [when he is  inlawed] he still cannot retain the inheritance unless his chief lord so wishes,  because the outlawry was properly done.>1
They are restored to the law, especially in criminal matters, that they may answer others, but others need not answer them. In civil matters they
[are to answer] others.  2They are restored to the law that they may answer others, especially in criminal  matters, and stand trial if anyone wishes to sue against them, but others shall  not answer them. In civil matters they [shall answer] others, but others shall not  answer them because on their side obligations are extinguished by the outlawry,  and accordingly [their] actions are extinguished and cannot be revived.3 They are  bound to answer if anyone wishes to sue against them, [and here they are bound to  answer all men but have their exceptions against all, save against those who  properly and according to the law of the land brought the suit against them by  which they were outlawed. Hence if they defend themselves against others [they  may do so] by way of exception,]
The king pardons them his suit without prejudice to others.
 for the king pardons them his suit, which he may [well] do, without prejudice to  others.4 But [what] if, when one has been outlawed [and inlawed], the one who sues  against him is he who properly and adequately brought the suit against him by  which5 he was outlawed, who asks judgment whether, in as much as he was outlawed  at his suit, he ought to convict him again, since he has once convicted him by  his suit. It is submitted that he ought to do so, for one6 outlawed at the suit of  another is not on that account convicted of the deed and the felony, only of contempt  and disobedience, [that is why one may be outlawed at the suit of another  for flight [alone], as was said above,7 though there is no cause, deed or felony,]
If one wishes to sue against him when he has been inlawed, he must proceed against him by words of appeal.
 and therefore let him sue against him de novo. [But] when the appellor has once convicted  him by appeal and suit,8 because of the properly brought suit of the appellor  [and] the flight and outlawry,9 the appellee loses10 his exceptions, also his election  as to defending himself by his body or putting himself on the country. He must  therefore make his defence by the country,