Trespassory Rape 1300-1319

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Trespassory rape is usually considered to be the husband's action against a man who run off with his wife. Note that the wife is not co-plaintiff and there is no assertion that it was against her will. The goods taken are usually clothing, household items, and jewelry.

T1308 A: London. Peter de Cicestre v. John de la Roche et al. taking of wife Margaret with goods [1] SJ

E1316 A: William de Cornewaille v. Seman son of Henry le Seriaunt de Suthwelde. At Great Yarmouth; taking of goods worth 100 p.s.. [2]

T1316 B: Robert Bolle de Framlingham Castle v. John le Warde de Hoo, Master John de Badyngham, Thomas vicar of Hacheston, Scotus Honesman le Warde. Taking of goods worth 100 p.s. [3]

T1316 C: Hamo Sirich de Russecompe v. Stephen de Beke parson of Edworth. [4]

E1318 A: Henry son of Henry le Welye v. Richard de Bodenho de Wylyton and Sabina Herynge. "Rape" of Beatrice his wife at Cotes and taking of goods worth 40s. Defendants say that Henry married Beatrice while she was underage and against her will. When she reached the time for leaving Henry she withdrew and freely adhered to Sabina her mother and Richard her uncle. She currently was in court Christian in a cause of divorce. No verdict. [5]