By the granting of a lease, the landlord deprives himself of the right to possession of the premises during its currency; and, if he enters without the tenant's permission, or without reserving to himself the right to do so, he is liable to be treated as a trespasser and to have breached his implied covenant for quiet enjoyment1. Hence, in the absence of a special stipulation2, or a right given by statute3, he may not enter to do repairs4. In the case of weekly tenancies, where neither the landlord nor the tenant is expressly bound, a reservation by the
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