he did therefrom before the taking of the aforesaid assise. Therefore we order you  to cause the aforesaid to have full seisin without delay. Witness etc. If there are  several plaintiffs, let each of them have his seisin of a certain part. Let the writ then  say to cause the aforesaid A., B. and C. to have full seisin without delay, that is,  seisin of so much land to the aforesaid A., so much to B., so much to C. etc. Witness  etc. These writs may thus be drawn in different ways according to the differences in  judgments and concords.
Whether a conviction may be deferred.
 Among other matters, we must see whether a conviction may be deferred for a time  by means of some exception. It is true that it may, that is, if the tenant against whom  the conviction is found objects against the jurors, that they are suspect for certain  reasons or not suitable. And so if he does not have his seisin as fully as he recovered it  before the justices, not at all or only a part.1 And so if satisfaction has not been  made him2 for his damages, not at all or only in part.3 And he may have many other  exceptions against the conviction if he wishes. Redisseisin also bars a conviction, as  where he who lost by the assise again disseises the same person, of the whole or of  part, because he usurped the right to himself without judgment and before conviction,  and he who has so usurped right to himself loses his plaint de falso convincendo.  If one falls into mercy for a disseisin, the exaction of the amercement will not remain  if he who has lost seeks a conviction. It ought not to be deferred because the disseisin  committed and the consequent amercement is established as certain by the assise,  but whether the twelve may be convicted by the jury or not is uncertain; hence what  is certain must be maintained not what is uncertain. For many seek conviction and  certification not in order to regain their seisin by a conviction, but to extinguish the  exaction of an amercement, or at least to defer it by a trick.4 If a remedy follows after  the verdict of the twenty-four jurors and after a judgment made thereon.5 We must  see whether he of whom complaint is made and the twelve jurors to be convicted have  consented to all the jurors or not, or have shown that several are to be removed for  some certain reason and that has been denied them. If6 it proceeds in the face of such  suspicion, the jury must be wholly set aside, because it is not done without acting  contrary to law. Let the suspected be removed and others substituted in their  places who may depose the truth of the matter ex integro. If at the outset they agree  upon them, but they are badly examined by the justices and badly instructed, they  must be aided, that they may correct and amend their error,