Further a person intending to commence an action on common law had to acquire a 'writ' from the government department which was authorized to concern writs. A writ was a document in the King's name and under the Seal of Crown commanding the person to whom since it was addressed to appear in a specified court to answer the claim made against him through the person at whose request the writ had been issued. Moreover some injuries to which no writs were available on common law owing to the fact that, there at that particular time of the common law's growth, writs could only be question in a limited number of cases. Like an example as a case is the tort of nuisance affecting one's enjoyment of land for that no writ existed at the time. Whether in such cases the injured person could not take the wrongdoer to any of the common law courts so as a consequence, left or can say missing without a remedy for a wrong inflicted. Further the Lord Chancellor, in the King's name, intervened and developed remedies to such injuries.