given [or] sold, or carried away and erected elsewhere, [or] transported outside the  land held, but we must distinguish whether what was done is grave or trifling, as  was said above.1 What is taken for the necessary and useful repair of houses ought  not to be adjudged waste, since the heir's condition is improved thereby. And [so]  if some similar thing is done.
If a guardian is convicted of waste; the penalty that follows.
 When a guardian commits waste in his wardship and is convicted thereof, whether it  was done before a prohibition or after, he will incur the following penalty, that is, in  the first place he will lose the wardship, will remain in the king's mercy, and will  restore damages. And that this is so may be found among the pleas which follow  the king in the twenty-second year of his reign, in the county of Huntington2 [the  case] of John Dacus and the daughter and heir of John of Bray, before John de  Lacy, earl of Lincoln, and William of Ralegh.3
When a woman dies seised of her dower it immediately reverts to the heir and warrantor of her dower or to him who stands in the place of the heir.
 When a woman dies seised of her dower it immediately reverts to the heir-owner, or  to another who stands in the place of the heir, unless the heir has aliened the dower in  the woman's lifetime, made a gift or sale of the two parts and then attorned the  woman's service to the buyer or donee and attorned her, that she be intendant upon  the donee or buyer as the warrantor of her dower. In which case, if she has attorned  herself and her service, after her death her dower and seisin will follow the right and  property, which are in the donee or buyer. [Nor does it revert to the heir after the  woman's death, as was briefly said above,4 where she recovers dower, specified or  unspecified, against the heir who warranted the land [to the tenant] against the  woman, the woman recovers, and the heir has nothing from which he can5 give escambium  before the death of the woman.] By the judgment, therefore, the dower will  revert to the donor or buyer, not to the heir, because of the mere right they have.
If the heir has made a gift in the lifetime of the woman and has attorned the woman to the donee.
 If after the heir has made a gift of the two parts and attorned the service of the  woman, the heir who gave or6 sold intrudes himself into that land, contrary to his  charter and gift and his own act, the buyer or donee is aided by the following writ of  entry: The king to the sheriff, greeting.