and D. with respect to so much land with the appurtenances in such a vill, of which  the aforesaid C. and D. claim two parts against E. as their rightful share which falls  to them from the inheritance of such a one whose heirs they are, as to which the  aforesaid E. says that he is unwilling to reply to the said C. and D. without the aforesaid  A. and B. [their parceners], as he says. And have there the summoners and this  writ. Witness etc.
If one of the parceners dies when all are named in the writ.
 If all are named and begin to sue together and one of them dies, the writ falls; a new  beginning must be made by another writ in the person of his heir, at once or after a  time, according as the heir is under age or not. But what if one of the parceners after  he has begun to sue commits felony or becomes a leper, or a lunatic and of unsound  mind? We must see whether the plea ought to remain or proceed, whether he is the  demandant or tenant.
When one of the parceners holds the whole inheritance.
 When there are several co-heir parceners and one or several hold the whole inheritance,  and one parcener (or several) claims against the one or several tenant parceners,  there will be one action.1 If several claim, they need not all be named in one  writ, since the actions are different, because each claims his own part, that which falls  to him, free of any other parcener, as though one parcener claimed against the one  or several parceners. In that case the tenant parcener will not have the view, because  [the other] cannot guess which part of the common inheritance may fall to him. But  the equivalent may be made him, as where [the other] says I claim my rightful  portion which falls to me of the whole inheritance of which such a one my ancestor  died seised as of fee.2
If the inheritance is divided among the parceners.
 It sometimes happens that when an inheritance is divided among parceners, and  when one has his part, he loses his possession, or makes a gift subject to some condition,  by which, after a time, it is to revert to him, and though by that condition it  ought to revert to him, another wrongfully puts himself in seisin and as tenant objects  against him that he has parceners; the exception will not avail, because after