The short 16-j. work (fitting in one fasc. in the copy at Beida) features mostly examples of accusations (告, sometimes 首) with the corresponding counter-accusations (訴). They are arranged under 16 categories (類) dealing with, respectively, sexual crimes (姦淫), violence and robbery (賊盜), treason (叛逆), homicide (人命), tomb violations (墳墓), houses (房屋), marriage (婚姻), land (田土), agriculture (耕種), taxation (錢糧), transfers of property (推收隱寄印契丈量), fraud (囮塌罔利, concerning price speculation and usury), felling trees and tax abuses (苗木竹草附漏稅增稅), swindling and gambling (刁拐賭博), official corruption (貪官墨吏), and various forms of contraband or counterfeiting (一切私條). The number of “accusations” (詞) per category varies between 5 and 17. Despite many misprints the volumes are clearly printed; the content of each accusation and counter-accusation is abstracted in a brief small-character note. The work indirectly offers an interesting range of all the sorts of crimes or irregularities people were likely to go to court to complain about in the late Ming.