which such a one, the father (or other ancestor) of him who holds, whose heir he is,  wrongfully etc. disseised the aforesaid demandant, so that an assise1 of novel disseisin  was arraigned etc. And so in all respects as above, of a free tenement,2 with the clause  or without it,3 and according as the disseisor and the disseisee are dead or one of  them, because there is the same reason here as there. If the view is claimed, let the  demandant make a view of the tenement4 to the jurors, as the plaintiff would do if  he lived, and let it not remain if it is said that servitudes and rights cannot be seen  since they are incorporeal, and thus invisible and intangible, because the bodies may  be seen, that is, the tenements in which the rights are constituted, and also the tenements  to which they are said to be appurtenant, in order to ascertain in what places  and within what limits they are contained, as is done every day with respect to common  of pasture [claimed] by writ of right and the writ quo jure. In the same way the  view may be sought of a right of advowson; though the right cannot be seen, it  suffices if the body in which that right inheres is seen, as is done in the assise of  darrein presentment, [for] in truth it is one thing to see the right and another to see  the church. What is said above with respect to the writ of entry and assises and servitudes,  could also be said of nuisances, as where one has done a wrongful act on his  own land which caused harm to the land of his neighbour, an assise was arraigned  with respect to it, and before the taking of it one of the parties died or both, that the  injuria should not on that account remain, with respect to the restoration of the  status quo, not the penalty, [for] there is the same reason here as above, and therefore  the same law.5 The form of writ may be this.
 The king to the sheriff, greeting. Order6 A. that rightfully etc. he cause the bank in  such a vill to be re-erected and repaired which B. his father (or other ancestor) whose  heir the same A. is, wrongfully and without judgment cast down in that vill to the  nuisance of the free tenement of C. in another vill (or in the same) as to which an  assise of novel disseisin was arraigned and a view of the land etc., the taking of which  remained etc. (as above).7 Or without that clause, thus Order A. that rightfully etc.  he cause to be re-erected and repaired a certain bank in such a vill which B, father  of the said A, whose heir he is, wrongfully etc. cast down in that same vill to the nuisance  etc.8 [of C], who died before he could sue by the assise, as the same D. says. And  unless he does etc.9 <But since this action ought not to be extended to heirs in so far  as it is penal, and since it would sometimes be very burdensome and expensive for  the heir to restore such nuisances to their original state, let the writ sometimes be  drawn in these words. Order such a one etc.