ancestor) never gave the said land (or advowson or whatever) to the said D.,1 and  if he ever did so, it was in the illness of which he, the ancestor, died (or after he had  lost his memory or while he was of unsound mind or while he was within age [and]  in the wardship of his ancestor) as the same E.2 says, because both the said E.3 and  the said D. have put themselves etc. (as above).
If the inquest is by the witnesses only, by consent of the parties.
 [If the parties so wish, the inquest may sometimes be made by the witnesses only,  sometimes by persons other than the witnesses, this proviso being observed, that if  the inquest is to be made by persons other than the witnesses let this clause always be  added at the end of the writ, and meanwhile let them view that land (church or the  like).] Or in another way: to recognise etc. whether the said C. of his own free will  and voluntarily gave that land (or whatever) to that D., as the same D. says, or  whether he did it under compulsion and through fear as the same E.4 says, and if he  did it under compulsion and through fear, then enquire diligently as to the kind of  fear and compulsion the said [D.] brought to bear, and the inquest etc. Or in another  way: to recognise etc. if A. the father of B. gave so much land with the appurtenances  in such a vill to C. and put him in seisin thereof, so that by that gift he was in seisin  for such a time during A.'s lifetime, and if the said C. afterwards demised that land to  the said A., the father of B., at farm or for life, or if the same A. was always in seisin  thereof and died seised thereof as of fee without the same C. having any seisin thereof  in that A.'s lifetime, because both the said B. and the said C., between whom there  is a dispute about the said land, have put themselves upon that inquest with respect  to it. And note that inquisitions of this kind are of general application and apply  wherever there is a dispute as to charters and gifts made by charters.
If a thing has been given to two, let there then be an enquiry as to priority.
 If one has given a single thing to two persons and a dispute arises as to priority, which  of them first had seisin, or if one has given an advowson to another and after that gift  the donor says that he presented to that church and the donee says that he did not,  let an inquest then be made both as to priority of the gift and of the presentation by  this writ.
If an advowson has been given to two.
 The king to the sheriff, greeting. We order you to cause to come before our justices  etc. in such a place and on such a day sixteen, knights as well as other free and lawful  men of such a neighbourhood, by whom the truth of the matter etc., and