... UUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUU ...
... UUUUUCK! So what do you do? There isn't much you can do, right? Your choices are to either start moving back in with your parents right that second because there is no time to shop for another place ("No, I swear, that degree will pay off, Mom!") or renew the lease and commit to another year ("Sorry, Cats. Soon"). And that means when you graduate in a month, you either move on to your dream job and tell the landlord to go fuck himself, losing your deposit (and watching that blemish follow you around for the next several years in the form of court appearances, bad references, and bad credit), or you stay legal and buy out the rest of the contract. Or you put your entire life on hold for another 11 months, waiting for the lease to expire again.
This is why it's so important to read the goddamn lease before you sign it. It sounds obvious, but it's like telling people that they should read the terms of service before hitting "Agree" on a video game. It's just a bunch of words that all say the same indecipherable legal horseshit, isn't it? For exactly that reason, I don't know many people who have read an entire lease. Almost everyone I know just talks to the landlord and then signs the paperwork they slide at them across the kitchen counter.
"Congratulations. Welcome to Futurekitchen."