Cracking the LSAT

Front Cover
Random House, 2000 - Study Aids - 382 pages
4 Reviews
The LSAT (Law School Admission Test) is generally considered to be the most difficult of all standardized tests. Scoring high on this 3-1/2 hour multiple choice test is crucial for anyone applying to a competitive law school. Cracking the LSAT is based on the test-taking techniques taught in The Princeton Review's leading LSAT course.The two full-length practice tests in this book are annotated with explanations to all the answers. The questions in these tests are exactly like the ones students will see on the actual LSAT, and our answer explanations feature careful analysis of each answer choice.

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Learning Tool

User Review  - Terry - Target

The LSAT Book is not entertaining; I have examined it and it is a good value for the price. I am giving it all stars because if any one is interested in becoming a Lawyer this is a good book to get. Read full review

Review: Cracking the LSAT, 2010 Edition (Graduate School Test Preparation)

User Review  - Kara - Goodreads

I learned that the LSAT is basically just a giant clusterf**k. Read full review

Contents

Arguments 1 1
31
Games
63
Reading Comprehension
125
Copyright

9 other sections not shown

Common terms and phrases

About the author (2000)

Adam Robinson graduated from the Wharton School at the University of Pennsylvania before earning a law degree at Oxford University in England. A rated chess master, he devised the now famous "Joe Bloggs" approach to beating standardized tests, as well as numerous other core Princeton review techniques.  He is also a freelance author of many books, and has collaborated with The Princeton Review to develop a number of its courses.

Rob Tallia has been a teacher and trainer with the Princeton Review since 1990. Most recently he was the Research and Development Director for the LSAT Program. He has published fiction, magazine articles and, in 1997, contributed three chapters to The Princeton Review's Best Law Schools.

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