and not admit of division, with or without the consent of the parties, as rights, of  which we have made mention above, as a right of presentation, which is indivisible  though owned in common. Consequently let all consent and present or let no one do  so, for the presentation will be of no effect if one of the several opposes it, nor is full  age, the decision of a majority, or seniority given preference.1 A tenement may also  be common among several who are not parceners, with respect to some use, it will not  be the property of any one by himself nor common to specified persons, but the property  of a universitas, whether it is within the city or outside it, as a stadium, a theatre  and the like.2 There is also a tenement which is, so to speak, common to a greater extent,  that is, which is not the property of any individual person by himself, nor in  common, nor the property of a universitas by itself, but the common property of all,  as the king's highway,3 the shore of the sea,4[as above more fully in the portion on the  classification of things.]5 Those things which are among the possessions of God, of  which mention was made above,6 belong to no man,7 nor may they be possessed by  man, nor transferred to another so as to be made his free tenement nor can they be  recovered as a free tenement.
 A fishery may be called a free tenement and belong to someone by himself or in common:  [by himself], as a fishery in his own estate, as where he has land along the bank  on both sides of a stream; he will be able to fish over the whole, as in his own tenement,  without interference from anyone. If anyone impedes him he commits a disseisin. His  right to fish on his own property does not rest on any servitude, since no one may have  a servitude on his own land.8 If he possesses property along one bank only, his tenement  will extend to mid-channel and the fishery and the right to fish will be his alone,  unless he imposes a servitude upon his estate permitting another to fish with him,  that they may fish in common, or that the other may fish by himself exclusively, [as  where] he imposes a servitude on himself forbidding himself to fish.9 Neighbour may  fish with neighbour in common by virtue of vicinage, or in return for a payment certain,  or because of long use, just as in the case of pasturing in another's land. But what  shall be said of a woman who has the right to fish in the name of dower? We must see  whether a fishery by itself has been assigned her in the name of dower: it will be her  free tenement. If she ought to fish in common with her warrantor by reason of her  third part, the fishery will be her free tenement but in common with her warrantor. If  she is granted the third catch as such,10 during the time she fishes it will be her free  tenement, as long as she fishes, and cease to be such when she ceases to fish; thus it  begins and ends. If she is granted the third fish, she will have no free tenement in the  fishery, but