whether he was summoned to the assise who as patron or to [answer] a writ of  quare impedit or quare non permittit, let the writ then be this.
If by agreement.
 The king to such a bishop, greeting. Know that when an assise of darrein presentment  was summoned in our court before etc. between A. the plaintiff and B. the  impediant [to determine] who as patron etc. (as above, or in this way if it was on a  writ of quare impedit or quare non permittit: Know that when A. was summoned in  our court before etc. to answer B. as to why he wrongfully impeded him from presenting  a suitable parson to the church of such a place, which is vacant, the advowson or  presentation of which the same B. says belongs to him for such a reason,) the same  A. appeared in our same court before our aforesaid justices and acknowledged and  granted to the same B. his presentation to the aforesaid church (or acknowledged  the advowson of that church to be the right of the same B. and remitted and quitclaimed  etc.). Therefore we order you to admit a suitable parson to the same church  on the presentation of the same B. Witness etc. If with respect to the advowson1 of  one church, several writs are impetrated by several persons before one judge and  determined in different ways and by different judgments, as where one recovers by  the assise, another can take nothing by [his] writ of quare impedit or quare non permittit,  or some agree to the presentation, or some who claim nothing in the presentation  in their own name but in another's agree to the presentation, [or] if the assise is  taken by default, and the like, mention must be made of all the pleas in the writ  directed to the bishop, as may be seen above, a little before, by an example.2 Among  other questions it may be asked, why, in the writ for the admission of a clerk after  the taking of an assise of darrein presentment in the manner of an assise, this clause  is not included, notwithstanding the claim of such a one, as in the writ which ought  to be sent to the bishop after one has recovered his presentation by a writ of quare  impedit or quare non permittit. The sufficient answer is that the writs of quare impedit  and quare non permittit name specific persons between whom the dispute arises and  between whom the judgment is effective, which is not so in the assise of darrein  presentment, for though there are there specific persons between whom the dispute  arises, the assise nevertheless finds in favor of any person, absent or present, for one  not named in