hides, (or of so much land, or of the body of such a manor or of its appurtenances)  which such a one claims against such a one, or1 whether he holds those hides (or so  many hides of land or so much land in the same vills) without that land2 which  such a one claims in the aforesaid vills against him. On this matter may be found  [in the roll] of Hilary term in the ninth year of king Henry in the county of Warwick,  [the case] of Robert de Charlecot.3 With respect to what is said,4 that such a one  claims so much land with the appurtenances, we have spoken above of appurtenances,  what and of what kinds they are. For there are appurtenances and the body to which  they belong, and the appurtenances of appurtenances.5
In such a vill, it is said; we must see what ought to be called a vill.
 He says in such a vill. [If there is error in the names of vills, what must then be done  is explained adequately above,6 but since too little is there said, let it be repeated,  here that it may be supplemented.] We must see, therefore, what a mansio is, what  a vill and what a manor. A mansio may be made up of several houses or one, a single  and solitary dwelling, without a neighbour. And though there is another neighbouring  mansio, it will not be a vill, because a vill is composed of several mansiones  gathered together into a neighbourhood7 and made up of several neighbours. A manor  may be made up of several vills or of one. 8When there is but one vill in a manor, they  may be called by the same name, and [the mansio] and the tenements9 will be in that  vill and that manor, because the vill is called by the name of the manor, and conversely  the manor by that of the vill.10 Just as there may be one, there may be several  vills in the body of a manor [and several tenements and kinds of tenements may  belong to one mansio] distinguished11 by several different names. [Then], though they  belong to the manor,12 the mansio and tenements cannot be said to be in the vill  described by the name of the manor,13 but may be in another14 vill made up of several  mansiones. 15In one patria there may be many different manors and many different  vills, and therefore tenements and bounded fields [which belong] to one manor or  one vill cannot be said to be in another manor or another vill, because the boundaries  of holdings are defined.16 If there are several vills in one manor, the thing claimed  may be in one vill [or in several; if in several, it may be specified