without prejudice to another. When one so outlawed is restored he will not be  restored to all his property, because of the outlawry properly made according to the  law of the land.]1
[outlawry] may be called void and for what reasons; because incorrectly made.  2as where one has been outlawed in the county court without suit, whether there  was none at all or one begun but not completed, as where it was begun and subsequently  interrupted or abandoned, because no proceedings to outlawry can take  place without suit. It will be void if after the eyre of the justices the county court  has proceeded to outlawry without their order or warrant, an inquest having been  held. And so if one has been outlawed at the king's command, 3as where the king  of his own will, by his letters, causes someone to be proclaimed an outlaw throughout  cities and boroughs, vills and other public places,4 or at his suit, no inquest having  first been taken by the justices as to whether he who has taken to flight is guilty  of the crime alleged against him or not.5 And so if it is done in a place other than in a  county court, with the exception of the hustings at London,6
It may be called void in the following cases.
 [or] if he who was suspected died before the outlawry; [or] if he who was alleged  to be slain is produced alive and well before the outlawry, since there is then no  cause, true or presumptive; it is otherwise if he is produced alive after the outlawry.7  It will also be void if the county court has proceeded to outlawry after  he who began the suit has died, or has refused to or become unable to sue.8 And  so when the appellee has successfully made his defence in one county according to  the law of the land and been outlawed in another at the suit of another appellor,  for he who successfully makes his defence in one place, against one of several  appellors appealing and suing in different counties with respect to one deed,  defends himself against them all with respect to that deed.9[If there are different  deeds and different appellors and the appellee successfully defends himself by the  law of the land in one place or several, against one or several, and is outlawed in  the other counties, the outlawry will be void,10 provided that, when the appellee is  restored, he answers the others and successfully makes his defence by the law of the  land; [if he does so] he will retain all his property; conversely, if he is convicted in one  county he will lose it all.] And so when one knows that he is appealed and exacted  and surrenders himself before outlawry to the king's prison;11 he is not to be exacted  further. An outlawry will also be void, as is evident, [if] when one has once been  arrested, or has freely come forward on being appealed, he has (with the consent of  the king) chosen