have by reason of himself, as in the case of husband and wife, as where a man of full  age marries a minor having an inheritance and they are impleaded with respect to  the wife's property; because of her minority the plea will remain without day, until  the wife whose right is in question reaches full age. If the husband-tenant is within  age and the wife of full age, when they are impleaded the plea will not remain  because of the husband's minority, whether she married before the writ impetrated  or after, because if a woman impleaded as to her own right could postpone judgment  because of the minority of her husband, every woman could fraudulently marry  a husband under age, [and postpone judgment], whether she had parceners or not,  and whether the inheritance had been partitioned or not, which would be unjust.  The same could be said if a woman married a villein, since fraud ought not to aid  such persons. On this matter may be found, that is, concerning a wife of full age and  a husband under age, in the roll of Hilary term in the fifteenth year of king Henry in  the county of Northampton, [the case] of William Longsword a minor and Idonea  his wife of full age.1 [Judgment given] at Westminster.
If a woman of full age possessing an inheritance is married to a minor or conversely.
 If a man and his wife together claim the inheritance and property of the wife, of whom  one is within age, if the husband is of full age and the wife a minor, whether they  married before the writ impetrated or after, the plea will remain without day until  the full age of the wife. This is so if she married before the writ was impetrated; if  after, the writ falls completely if the tenant so wishes, or the action is postponed until  the full age of the wife whose right is in question. If the husband is within age and the  wife of full age, the plea will not remain because of the husband's minority, if they  married before impetration, as above. If a minor claims against a minor in a possessory  action, or one of full age against a minor or conversely,2[what ought to be done  has been adequately explained above in the tractate on the assise of mortdancestor.]3  If it is a proprietary action, the demandant may not claim, nor will the minor-tenant  be bound to answer before his full age whether the demandant is of age or a minor.
The estate of a minor ought not to be changed, either with regard to tenements or services and customs.
 The estate of a minor must no more to be changed with respect to services and