impetration and prosecution.1[Whether it is or is not, the taker will always be  bound either to the penalty or to restitution or both.] He is diligent who impetrates  immediately after the disseisin, but that will be of no effect unless after impetration  he then prosecuted diligently, for one may be diligent in impetrating and negligent in  prosecuting, or diligent or negligent in both. If he is diligent in both, he will not be  prejudiced if the taking of the assise is deferred for a time.2 A tenant may have many  other exceptions arising from his person, as will be explained more fully below [in the  portion] on exceptions.3
The exception against the assise: if wrongfully and without judgment.
 If no exception arising out of jurisdiction, the writ, or the persons of the parties lies  for the tenant, we must then see whether any exception arises out of the act itself. For  the writ says such a one has complained to us that such a one wrongfully and without  judgment disseised such a one, which words, wrongfully and without judgment,  may be taken together [and] conjunctively or separately and disjunctively, that is  wrongfully or without judgment. Rightfully because of jus, but wrongfully because  of the injuria, because without judgment,45<Wrongfully because without judgment,  6because the disseisor had no action, or though he had an action, was unwilling  to await judgment but made himself judge, having chosen to use force rather than  legal process.> or wrongfully because though with a just judgment, not by his proper  judge, [for this reason because he does not have execution,7 and so if he has,8  as where a justice (or a court)9 though he has jurisdiction, decides incorrectly,  wittingly or unwittingly,10 at least if he wishes to order execution of his judgment,]11  one who has neither jurisdiction nor coercion, and thus wrongfully though with a judgment.  Together and conjunctively: wrongfully by itself, with respect to the disseisee,  who was rightfully seised and wrongfully disseised, or with respect to the disseisor  who disseised without judgment. Wrongfully as to the disseisee who is ejected without  judgment, though rightfully, by him who has right prima facie, yet wrongfully because  without judgment, because though the true lord has right in the thing and  ejects rightfully, he ejects wrongfully because without judgment, [because he reclaims  by his own force what he ought to reclaim by a judge,12 therefore let him restore  by judgment what he usurped to himself by force without judgment, never  thereafter to be heard except only on the property,] [that is] if he ejects13 after a time  that may suffice14 for title, since the tenant is not bound to answer without writ. It  is otherwise if the lord re-ejects his disseisor at once. Wrongfully because without