Cracking the LSAT 2002

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Random House Information Group, Jun 12, 2001 - Law School Admission Test - 400 pages
4 Reviews
The Princeton Review realizes that acing the LSAT is very different from getting straight As in school. The Princeton Review doesn’t try to teach students everything there is to know about reading comprehension or analytic thinking--only the techniques they’ll need to score higher on the exam. There’s a big difference. In Cracking the LSAT, The Princeton Review will teach test takers how to think like the test makers and: • Eliminate answer choices that look right but are planted to fool you • Master the 6 principles of LSAT test-taking that test takers can’t do without • Nail even the toughest sections: Arguments, Games, Reading Comprehension, and more ** This book includes 2 full-length simulated LSAT exams. Plus, The Princeton Review will show readers how to go online and take 4 additional exams with instant analysis. All of our sample test questions are just like the ones test takers will see on the actual LSAT, and The Princeton Review fully explains every solution. Contents Include: I General Information and Strategies II Arguments III Games IV Reading Comprehension V The Writing Sample VI Putting It All Together VII Law School Admissions VIII Diagnostic Tests and Explanations

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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
11
Games
65
Reading Comprehension
127
Copyright

9 other sections not shown

Common terms and phrases

About the author (2001)

Robinson graduated from the Wharton School at the University of Pennsylvania before earning a law degree at Oxford University in England. He, a rated chess master, devised and perfected the now famous "Joe Bloggs" approach to beating standardized tests.

Tallia has been a teacher and trainer with the Princeton Review since 1990.

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