The landlord would argue that you have a licence and a licence is determinable on reasonable notice.
However, you would want to argue that because you had exclusive possession, you have a lease.
The leading case on this is Street v Mountford.
It does not matter what the document says or indeed whether there is a document or not
If you have a lease, you are entitled to a renewal lease on the same terms as the old lease albeit at a revised and market rent. The applicable statute is the Landlord and tenant Act 1954.
The landlord, provided he has owned the land for 5 years or more, can oppose the granting of a new lease if he wants to develop the land and can’t do it with you in situ or intends to occupy the land himself.
In both of those cases however he has to pay you some compensation which is based upon the rateable value and the length of occupation and usually works out about 2/2 ½ times the rateable value as compensation for vacationing .
It depends whether the landlord objects to that and you want the legal argument.
Can I clarify anything for you?
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