as was said above.1 And so if it may lead to the grand assise. It lies wherever a corporeal  thing is claimed which cannot be designated in another way, [that a thing  certain may be brought before the court,] either directly or indirectly:2 directly, as  where land or some corporeal thing is claimed without the appurtenances, because  of the certainty of the body, because the tenant may know at once whether he holds  such a body, the whole or part or nothing. Indirectly, as where it may be designated  in another way, by what amounts to a view, by which certainty may be had as to  what and what kind of thing it is that is claimed, as where it is said, I claim so  much land with the appurtenances of which such a one recently died seised, or  which such a one recently warranted, or if he holds no more, all the land which  such a one holds in the same vill, or in the county or in such a place, or which  was seized into the hand of the lord king and replevied by the tenant, or which I  (or another) transferred to you, or of which you committed a disseisin, or which  you hold of the gift of such a one, or at the bail of the lord king and the like. It  also lies in a plea of quo warranto. where the action is both in rem and in personam,  by reason of the appurtenances, as of the escheats of the lord king from the lands  of the Normans.3 It lies of tenements from which a rent issues; if it is claimed of a  rent from a chamber or the like4 it does not lie, because a rent will not be a free  tenement unless it issues from a tenement. The view lies of the tenement in which  one claims common and the right of pasturing by writ of right, unless it may be  designated in another way, as was said above, because he who is sued may have a  tenement in which the demandant can claim no common. It also lies if suit is claimed  from one who has several tenements in the same vill, that he may know5 and be  certified by reason of which tenement the suit is claimed, or though he claims  several the tenant owes only one, as may be seen [in the roll] of Trinity term in the  second year of king Henry after the war in the county of Kent, [the case] of the  Master of the Templars.6 [Thus] the view lies as to some rights, if the things or  the places in which the rights inhere cannot be designated by what amounts to  the views, as in common of pasture and the like.
Of the enrolment after the view granted.
 When the view cannot be denied, let the enrolment be made in this way: A. claims  against B. so much land with the appurtenances in such a vill as