1 If one has been disseised of his [free] tenement, or of something appurtenant to it,  and has recovered his seisin before justices itinerant by an assise (no matter of what  kind) or by the admission of those who committed the disseisin, if the disseisee has  his seisin through the sheriff and the same2 disseisors again disseise him, after the eyre  or within it, and are convicted thereof, let them be taken at once and kept in the  prison of the lord king until released by the lord king [after payment of a fine]3 or  in some other way.4 And let a writ issue directed to the sheriff and containing a  statement of the disseisin committed on the disseisin, as follows. 5The king to the  sheriff, greeting. Such a one has shown us that though in our court etc. at such a place  he recovered his seisin of so much land with the appurtenances in such a vill against  such a one, by the recognition of an assise of novel disseisin there taken between them,  the said disseisor has again wrongfully disseised him of the same land contrary to the  judgment given in our court. Therefore we order you to proceed to that land in your  own person, taking with you the keepers of the pleas of our crown and twelve persons,  knights as well as other free, lawful and discreet men, taken from among those  who were in the first assise or jury and others, and by their oath make diligent enquiry  thereof. And if you find that the said disseisee was again wrongfully disseised  by the said disseisor, then take him and keep him safely in our prison until we order  you otherwise and cause the disseisee to again have his seisin. Witness etc.6 He who  has been so convicted offends doubly against the king, because he commits a disseisin  and robbery against his peace, and also because with rash audacity he renders  ineffectual matters properly done in the lord king's court; because of the double  delict he ought properly to incur a double punishment. And let the same be done  as to those who eject others from seisin, no matter how or from what thing, who have  recovered their seisin in the court of the lord king by an assise, a recognition [or] a  jury, a judgment, concord or in any other way.7
Another form of writ on the same matter.
 The king to the sheriff, greeting. Such a one, the parson of such a church, has shown  us that though an assise was summoned before our justices last itinerant in your  county to recognize whether so much land with the appurtenances in such a vill was  free alms belonging to the church of the said parson of such a vill or the lay fee of  such a one, and the same parson recovered seisin of the aforesaid land because the  other acknowledged that the aforesaid land was the right of the aforesaid church  of the same parson (or [that was found] by recognition of the assise
1-4. Cal. Cl. Rolls, 1234-37, 338 (1236); Statute of Merton, ca. 3: Statutes of the Realm, i, 2; Selden Soc. vol. 87, pp. xv, ciii