Complete Enjoyment Rule Law and Legal Definition

Complete enjoyment rule is a principle of the law of implied easements that the extent of the grantee's private right of user in streets and alleys is limited to such streets and alleys as are reasonably or materially beneficial to the grantee and of which the deprivation will reduce the value of his lot by preventing his complete enjoyment of the premises. [Reese v. De Mund, 74 Ariz. 140 (Ariz. 1952)].