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A mesne lord might hold only a part of a knight's fee, and so take on the part of the service called mesne justice. The Statute of Winchester, issued in 1285, prohibited "subinfeudation" but made a mesne lord free to demand labour from tenants-in-chief, and every subinfeudated manor lord was free to evict a sub-tenant by the Statute of Bourne. Mesne justice might only take place on the lord's own property.
The Statute of Winton in 1335 regulated the conditions of redemption of land, giving the tenant a right of redemption to buy the land back at a price set by the lord. If the price had fallen, the tenant had a right of "retour" which meant that he could demand a re-sale of the land at the old price, or there would be a new sale at a lower price.
In 1462 the Statute of Waltham decreed that if the lord died the tenant should have a year to buy the land back. If the lord died intestate, the land passed to the next-of-kin. By the Statute of Württemberg of 1523, the lord during life could not "exercise [his rights as] constable over his hereditary rights [in the land], nor levy greater or lesser fees of aid, jurisdiction, or seignury, or make unlawful exactions from the tenants in chief." Commissioners could be appointed to carry out the functions of the constable, and "to hear in any feud of the tenants, and take the inquest by the day."
Thus the Statute of Wurstemberg sought to protect the rights of freeholders of common land. In 1607 the Statute of Pittenweem had similar provisions restricting the powers of lord, constable or sheriff over common land. October 21, 1560, the Statute of Fountainhall prohibited the imposition of new impositions (fines) upon the common tenants of a manor and their families. d2c66b5586