it. As long as he commits his injuria with my consent, acquiescence does not run  against me; if he acts without my consent it would be otherwise.]
On the impetration of a writ of common of pasture when one has been disseised.
 If, therefore, one has been wrongfully disseised of his common of pasture by force,  or hindered from using it conveniently and in the proper way, whether it is confined  to what may be grazed upon or is taken broadly to include either interests,1 if he does  not put himself back into seisin at once, when he can, through negligence, or when he  cannot, because of force and vis majeure, recourse must at once be had to him who  safeguards rights2 for the purpose of impetrating the assise provided for the recovery  of possession. We must see how it is to be impetrated. Several servitudes may be constituted  in one estate and over the whole for the benefit of several, just as for one.  There may be several servitudes though there is but one estate, both by reason of the  different tenements to which they are appurtenant and the different persons to  whom the servitudes are owed. And because there are several persons and different  tenements, there will thus be different rights, and therefore several different disseisins  and several writs, not one writ because of the single tenement in which the servitude  is constituted, but several, because several may have the right to pasture in one  tenement.3 But if the tenement to which the common is said4 to be appurtenant is  common among several, as among co-heirs before partition, whether all are disseised  or only some, there will be a single disseisin, not several, because of the unitary right,  though [it is the right] of several persons, and because the tenement is single before  partition. If the tenement in which the common is granted is the common property  of several parceners, heirs or neighbours, and one of them commits a disseisin, a writ  is not on that account to be impetrated against them all, only against him who committed  the injuria,5 unless all or some of them expressly avow his act before impetration.6  If they avow it after impetration, before the taking of the assise, though they  are not named in the writ they may freely put themselves on the assise as though  they were named, that the matter may be determined against them all.7 If they are  unwilling to do this, the assise will proceed against him who committed the disseisin,  and if the plaintiff recovers by the assise he will recover against all, and8 if the parceners  should afterwards attempt to disseise him again, and he impetrates against  them, he will recover, even without a jury, by force of the first assise, for an assise  must not be taken on an assise with respect to the same matter,9 lest the second be  contrary to the first, for judgments might thus be made uncertain.