appurtenant to his tenement in1 such a vill, and of which the aforesaid [B.] his  ancestor, was seised as of fee on the day he died as is said. (And the same may be  used for a rector and any successor.) And have there etc. Witness etc.
Whether damages are part of the judgment in an assise of mortdancestor.
 When the demandant has recovered by the assise, we must see whether damages  are included in the judgment in the assise of mortdancestor. In truth they have not  hitherto been included, but in order to deter the wrongful acts of chief lords they  ought to be, because of the waste and destruction.2 But we must see whether it is  the chief lord who commits the waste and destruction or another, one who has intruded  himself, [and if the latter, whether] he has a title and warrant. If the chief  lord, then it is of importance whether it is done when his tenant, the heir, is within  age and in his wardship or of full age, when the lord has put himself into seisin in  order to have primer seisin. If he is within age and there is someone, a relative or  friend, who brings suit for the waste on behalf of the minor, and the waste is established  by the inquest or by a view, the lord shall amend the waste, that is,3 he will  restore damages, whether he committed it before the prohibition or after, and shall  lose the wardship by judgment, at least for that time, as among the pleas which  followed the king [in the twenty-first year] before William of Ralegh in the county of  Huntingdon, [the case] of John the Dane and the daughter of Ralph de Bray.4  But if the heir is of full age and in seisin, and the chief lord puts himself in seisin  with him, by reason of primer seisin, to which he is entitled, and then commits  waste and destruction, the assise of novel disseisin lies for the heir, though he is not  expelled from the tenement, that he may at least enjoy it in peace and hold it freely,  [and] he may have his recovery by the assise with the restitution of damages. For the  lord is granted a simple seisin that he be acknowledged as lord, not waste or destruction.  If the chief lord finds the possession vacant and, when he has put himself in  seisin, maliciously refuses to acknowledge the true heir as heir, in order to have a  better opportunity for committing waste and destruction, and commits waste, and  the heir aids himself by the assise, the chief lord shall restore damages together with  the thing, for he commits a greater offence than if he had committed waste while  the heir was within age.5 If the chief lord, while he is in seisin in the name of the heir  in any of the ways aforesaid, enfeoffs another, whether the heir brings the assise of  novel disseisin or mortdancestor damages will always enter into the restitution  together with the thing itself, for the reasons aforesaid.6