may or ought to be made of incorporeal things, as of rights which inhere in corporeal  things, as of a right of advowson, a right of pasturing, a right of way and the  like. Though such rights cannot be seen, since they are invisible, nor touched, as  corporeal things may, nevertheless, since they cannot exist without the body or  subject in which they inhere, such things may be seen and touched. Hence it suffices  for the view that the corporeal things in which the rights exist be designated,  either by the view or by the equivalent: by the view, as where a right to pasture  belongs to one in another's estate, or a right of way and the like, it suffices if the  places in which the rights are and exist are seen, and it suffices if the view is made  to the jurors. And the same may be said of injuriae, for it suffices if the jurors see  the places and the deeds,1 though the injuria itself, properly speaking, cannot be  seen, [no more than jus. For there is jus and its contrary, injuria. For injuria is  everything that is not jus, which can no more be seen than jus itself,] as where one  commits waste in the lands and tenements he holds for a term of life or years, or in  the name of another, as in the name of wardship and the like; the view is not  granted to him who complains in court, for it suffices if the view is made to those  of the inquest. Nor is the view granted in a personal action, as where the wardship  and marriage of someone is claimed; [since] it is not necessary to specify or designate  the size of the inheritance. But if one says the wardship of so much land, it  is evident that something other must then be said.
If a right of advowson is claimed and there are several churches.
 When a right of advowson is claimed, since the right cannot be seen, it suffices if  the bodies are designated in which the rights exist, and that suffices for the view,  as where one says I claim the advowson of the church of Saint Mary of such a vill  with the appurtenances. [If] there is only one church of Saint Mary there, that  suffices for the view, because that right cannot be in another church. If there are  [several] different churches, namely, the church of the blessed Peter and the church  of Saint Andrew, in which of them the right of advowson claimed exists may be  shown by the name. If there are several churches built in the name of one saint,  in which church the advowson claimed exists must then be shown by the place, as  where it is said I claim the advowson of the church [of St. Andrew] which is  situated in such a ward in the east, or in the west. If one says that by reason of the  appurtenances the view lies, when it is said I claim the advowson of that church  with the appurtenances,