Cracking the system: The LSAT
Villard Books, Apr 1, 1989 - Study Aids - 163 pages
In this, the third book in the phenomenal Cracking the System series, the Princeton Review turns an irreverent eye on the LSAT to show prospective law school students how to boost their test scores by thinking like the test makers do. Line drawings.
What people are saying - Write a review
We haven't found any reviews in the usual places.
Why This Book Took over Two Years to Publish Chapter 1 Orientation How to Think About the LSAT 3
Cracking the LSAT Basic Principles 11
Reading Passages 15
5 other sections not shown
actual LSAT alienation Alvin analyze ancient Greece answer sheet Arguments section assumptions Audry's bats fifth bats second bats seventh Billy Bob's Brent chapter conclusion counter-premise Cracking Sample Argument Cracking Sample Game cultures currently located Dave decide deductive deductive reasoning difficult efficient POE Eliminate choice essay example fallacies fast tracker Frederick Geoff Here's inferential questions initial diagram JOHN KATZMAN lawyers leopards less trustworthy logic look LSAC/LSAS LSAT arguments LSAT passages LSAT questions LSAT score main idea Mark choice Michael Jackson minutes original unity paragraph paraphrase phrases physical dependence players position possible Princeton Review probably psychometricians Putting the Strategy ques question order reading the passage reasoning signal words solve games Spiro statements Step syllogism symbol techniques test takers test writers trigger words Triple True/False questions true trustworthy than Cecil trustworthy than Edwin unstated premise Venn diagrams Writing Sample