it, which is dedicated to some common use; that will be a trespass, not a disseisin,1  and let judgment be given [as above.]
An exception is given the tenant if there is an error in the name of the vill.
 An exception arising out of the name of the vill is given a tenant against a plaintiff,  [The writ says of his free tenement in such a vill, and2 though there is no error as to  the name,3 one may err nonetheless, as where he believes the tenement to be in one  county or in one vill, when it is in another county and another vill. Also because he  thinks a single mansio is a vill when it is not, Hence we must see what a mansio is and  what a vill. It is clear that4 by the jus gentium boundaries were set to holdings, buildings  were erected next to one another, from which cities and vills were formed,5 of  several edifices taken together and joined, not of a single erected edifice,6 as where  one constructs a single edifice in the fields, there will there be no vill. But when in the  process of time several edifices begin to be joined and to form a neighbourhood, a vill  begins to exist. Thus there may [then] be a tenement in such vill, but not before, and  yet the vill to which the field formerly belonged does not cease to be a vill but both  stand in their own names. Thus the vill last formed has its boundaries and its own  proper tenements, but they are not so in the one that they are not in the other, the  one first formed, [and], consideration being given to priority, because that which is  first is of greater dignity, a tenement may thus be in one vill and also in the other,  7<A tenement must be so in one vill that it is not in another, as where it is in the vill  formed earlier, thus only in one and not in the other. If it is in the vill founded subsequently  it may be in both, or in one of them alone.> but not conversely, for that which  is in the vill first formed will not be in the vill founded subsequently, thus in one but  not the other, by reason of and by the privilege of priority. But the tenement in the  vill subsequently formed and founded will be contained in the vill established earlier,  and thus a tenement may be in both, or so in one that it is not in the other, whether  it is different counties, different fees or8 different demesnes that are in question. A  tenement may be in one vill and in the other, but we must distinguish how much in  one and how much in the other. If the whole is in one of two, but there is doubt as to  which, and the plaintiff names both in his writ, saying that it is in such a vill and in  such, it does not suffice, according to some, if he proves that the tenement is in one,  not unless he proves it to be in both, and if he fails that the assise falls completely,