I have been asked to look at this for you.
I’m sorry but the very short answer is no. Unless there is anything specifically in the lease that allows you to do so, and afraid that you’re stuck until the end of the term. You may be able to negotiate a get out with the landlord but that is a different issue I’m afraid. I’m sorry, I know it’s not the answer you wanted.
ADDED There is a very slim possibility that you may be able to argue that the lease has been frustrated by these change of circumstances and it is possible for release to be frustrated although I don’t think case law has ever supported it. Usually, frustration of contract applies when there is destruction of the subject matter and that doesn’t apply here.
.Can I clarify anything else for you? I’m happy to answer any specific points arising from this.
I’m happy to answer any specific points arising from this.
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If you still need any point clarifying, I will still reply because the thread does not close.