Provision on the Rights Feudal and Royal
Promulgated by the Royal Court, the following are re-established and confirmed as rights deriving from and having relation to those oaths and obligations born of fealty between lord and vassal.
In the name of the King, the right of safe convoy throughout the Kingdom is enshrined for all nobles of the land; and that violation of this most sacred of rights shall have the most serious consequences.
In the name of the King, his lords are affirmed in their exclusive right to hunt in lands reserved to them as aside from the Commons; with game taken in accordance with their feudatory rank.
In the name of the King, the exclusive noble right to the wearing of spurs according to rank is maintained and enshrined.
In the name of the King, the exclusive noble right to judicial authority within their domains is maintained, with recourse of appeal only to the King himself and his appointed justices.
In the name of the King, none from amongst his lords may be compelled by a creditor to surrender immediately any property claimed, and may obtain one year's delay in compliance.
In the name of the King, no lord shall be fully deprived of his property upon just seizure or confiscation by his overlord; being entitled to keep his horse, his squire's horse, his harness and armour, his bed, his robe, his wife's bed, his wife's dress, his wife's ring, and other such necessities to the maintenance of his house.
In the name of the King, no noble shall be subject to torture after trial, save where condemned to death for any crime committed.
In the name of the King, where any person dies without direct heir within his domain, that lord shall have the right of disinheritance; to claim all the goods and property of that person or otherwise apportion their estate.
In the name of the King, where any mineral or treasure is found within a land, or ship becomes wrecked upon a shore, the lord of that land shall have rights to them; save that they must be reported to the Crown, and that any good discovered may be acquired by the Crown for a fairly determined price.
In the name of the King, a tax may be claimed by an overlord upon - the knighting of the eldest son; marriage of the eldest daughter; ransoming upon being held; and when a fief or domain changes hands.