Cracking the LSAT

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Random House Information Group, Jun 29, 1999 - Law School Admission Test - 400 pages
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WE KNOW THE LSAT
The experts at The Princeton Review take the LSAT and other standardized tests several times a year to make sure you get the most up-to-date, thoroughly researched books possible.
WE KNOW STUDENTS
Each year we help more than two million students score high with our courses, bestselling books, and award-winning software.
WE GET RESULTS
Students who take our six-week LSAT course have an average score increase of 70 points (verified by International Communications Research). The proven techniques we teach in our course are in this book.
AND IF IT'S ON THE LSAT, IT'S IN THIS BOOK
We dont' try to teach you everything there is to know about reading comprehension or analytic thinking. We just tell you what you'll need to know to score high on the LSAT. There's a big difference. In Cracking the LSAT, we'll teach you how to think like the test makers and
*Eliminate answer choices that look right but are planted to fool you
*Crack complex argument problems by zeroing in on the conclusion
*Use powerful methods of diagramming to solve games problems
*Ace the reading-comprehension sections by "mapping out" the passages
*Improve your writing sample by knowing what they're really looking for
This book includes two full-length sample tests. The questions in the test are the same kind of problems you'll see on teh actual LSAT, and we fully explain every solution.

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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

Contents

Arguments
11
Games
61
Reading Comprehension
125
Copyright

9 other sections not shown

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About the author (1999)

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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