L is a charitable Housing Trust one of whose purposes is to provide short term accommodation for the homeless L had the use of a block of flats owned by Lambeth Borough Council LBC and was meant to be used to provide temporary accommodation for homeless persons.
Due to the challenges of extracting text from PDFs, it will have odd formatting: The Law Commission has described it as temporary ownership. A feature of all leases is that they can be sold and assigned to purchasers, though invariably the consent of the landlord is needed.
Leases can be viewed as relationships as much as estates. A concept of an estate is enjoyment by time, whether a specified period leases or indeterminate freeholds. There are two forms of tenancy that are not enjoyed by reference to time: This means that the possessor is not a trespasser.
If the landlord objects to the holding over then former tenant becomes a trespasser. Both of these can be terminated by either party without prior notice. The lease is one of the two legal estates that are recognised by s1 Law of Property Act The reason is due to the essence of the lease itself.
It would be impracticable if the lease could not bind subsequent purchasers. The better view is that the two types of tenancies are not estates and so outside the scope of s1.
Leases - contract or property? Only estates in land capable of subsisting or being conveyed or created at law is a fee simple absolute in possession or a term of years absolute lease. D granted P three year tenancy with benefit of covenant to repair.
P treated breach of covenant as repudiatory breach of letting contract and sought to terminate by giving up possession and returning the keys. If the obligation to pay the rent is as fundamental as the obligation to keep the house habitable, it will follow that a default in rent payments is a repudiatory breach on T's part;?
That the above may follow is not a reason for ignoring binding authority;? Effect of such acts may be modified by statute or a provision in the contract itself.
F moved out and made an agreement with council that if she terminated tenancy she would be re-housed by them; F terminated without knowledge or consent of D. Application of ordinary contract principles leads one to expect that a periodic tenancy granted to joint tenants must be terminable at common law by appropriate notice given by any one of them whether or not the other concurs; nothing in property law to refute this expectation.
The fact that law regards period tenancy as one single term in no way affects the principle that continuation beyond the end of each yet depends on the will of the parties that it should continue, agreement being implied from the omission to serve notice to quit.The most startling case came in the decision of Bruton v London Quadrant Housing.
A lease is a contract, and it may be nothing more than a . Bruton v London and Quadrant Housing Trust  3 All ER House of Lords. Mr Bruton occupied a flat in Brixton. The flat was owned by Lambeth Borough Council who had granted a licence to London & Quadrant Housing Trust which permitted the Trust to provide accommodation to homeless people.
A crucial case in the development of property law was Bruton v London Quadrant Housing Trust (). The relevance of section 11 to this case was that the claimant (or plaintiff as he then was) claimed that he was a lessee of the property in question, which was owned by the Trust.
Case note on Bruton v London & Quadrant Housing Trust  1 AC Introduction In essence, “leases” are created between landlords and tenants as contracts to grant exclusive possession of the land for a defined period of time, in exchange of rent from tenant. Start studying Land Law.
Learn vocabulary, terms, and more with flashcards, games, and other study tools. Search. Bruton v London Quadrant Housing Trust. non-proprietary lease was differentiated from orthodox proprietary lease. London v Blenheim Estates per Paul Baker QC and Batchelor v Marlow per Tuckey J. Per Lord Hoffmann in Bruton v London & Quadrant Housing Trust, supra at p Per Lord Hoffmann in Bruton v London & Quadrant Housing Trust, supra at p Mark Pawlowski, James Brown, Case Comment Bruton: A new species of tenancy?, Landlord & Tenant Review