which I do not now recall but let those already enumerated suffice by way of example.  It is clear that if jurors are once chosen by consent of the parties they cannot  later be refused, unless in the light of some new and supervening cause.
Of the form of the oath in the assise of novel disseisin.
 When the parties have agreed upon the jurors, the assise will then proceed, and they  ought at once to take an oath in this form, the first by these words, Hear this, O  justices, that I will speak the truth as to this assise and as to the tenement of which  I have made the view by order of the lord king, or thus, as to the tenement whence  such rent issues, [or] if it is common of pasture, then thus, as to the pasture and the  tenement of which I have made the view. If something is done by way of nuisance  on the estate of one person to the damage of the estate of another, as where a wall  is raised, then let mention first be made of that which does the injury and afterwards  of the tenement to which the injury is done, thus as to the wall and the tenement  (or the like) of which I have made the view etc. And so generally of everything  because of which assises are taken principally, and then, and I will in no way fail to  speak the truth, so help me God and these sacred relics. All the other jurors shall  then swear in order, each individually, in this way, Such an oath as he, the first, has  sworn I will keep on my part, so help me God etc. And note that several assises  may be taken under one and the same oath, as several novel disseisins of tenements;  the oath then is this, that I will speak the truth concerning these assises and of the  tenements of which I have made the view. Also as to these assises and tenements  and also of the tenement whence such rent issues. If common of pasture is joined,  then, as to such tenements and common of pasture and of the tenements of which I  have made the view etc. If a nuisance is joined, then repeating the whole, as above,  let him say, as to the bank (wall or hedge or the like) and of the tenements of  which I have made the view etc. And let the same be done in all other assises, as  darrein presentment, mortdancestor and others. [Just as several disseisins may be  decided by one jury, so several disseisins may arise out of one act and be decided by one  assise, or by several, as below.]1 After the oath has been taken, as above, let the  protonotary read the substance of the writ for the instruction2 of the jurors, in this  way: You shall declare by the oath you have taken whether N. Wrongfully and  without judgment disseised such a one of his free tenement in such a vill since the  last return of king Henry etc. or did not. [The justices will here say nothing to instruct  the jurors,2 because nothing is said or excepted against the assise at the beginning.]  The oath having been taken, let the jurors retire to some private place and  discuss among themselves the matter which they have been enjoined to consider, and  let no one