Writ of Slavery

The bearer of this writ is hereby the legal owner of the below mentioned person(s) until such a time as the below listed debt is repaid or the bearer sees fit to release the below mentioned person(s) from servitude. Further proof of ownership is brought forth by the paired collar and control stone as described below, inscribed with the runes of the state, imbued with the magic of the court, heretoby under the authorization of the king.


The writ of slavery was adopted after rampant kidnapping and selling of innocent people, sometimes leading to the enslavement or destruction of entire villages. Legal writs are easily identified by the king's seal and detection charms.

Document Structure


Writs are divided into four sections.   The first section denotes the record as a writ and outlays the legality and terms of the writ.   The second section details the writ holder and details the name, gender, and cursory descriptor of the individuals whom are covered by the writ. Younger slaves will require the writs to be updated regularly to remain accurate. Each slave's debt and costs are also recorded, including an identification code which can be used to find the sale and trade records of the aforementioned slave.   The third section details the collar(s) used on the slave(s), each with a serial number etched inside and imbued with the obedience spells. The section also details the corresponding control stone and setting, which also bears the serial number and control spells.   The fourth section details the maker of the objects, clerk who processed the writ paperwork, clerk who approved of the writ's issuing, date last updated, and finally sealed with the king's insignia.

Publication Status

Writs are accessible by the public, providing that the requestor have the correct corresponding information and proofs, such as names, dates, and identification numbers. Through this, lost writ papers can be re-issued at a small cost to the owner.

Legal status

Writs of slavery are generally observed within the issuing country, though allied countries will generally respect the writ, especially if it was issued for a state debt or criminal punishment.
Contract, Civil
Vellum / Skin


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