Of course, financial constraints and time restraints, not to mention the emotional pressures brought about by knowing you have earned your bachelor’s degree and are now prepared to take the bar exam, limit the number of law library books that an incoming law school student is able to read before law school. Even worse, it can become difficult to evaluate the quality of any particular law school exam guide available. Not only will the book be written by someone who has sat for the bar exam themselves, but there may be testimonials from former students listed alongside their names.
It is important to remember that law school professors are human and sometimes they will write a book that sounds as if it was written by a law professor from the law school campus. If the professor has an ego, this ego will come out when they are grading the exams. This may mean that you have to find a guide that is written by someone who does not have an ego.
There are times, however, when a law school guide will be written by a student of the law school. This person is more likely to be honest in their information about a law school’s course. Their honest assessment of the material should be reflected in the guide they write. Some examples of the types of people who would produce good law library books are professors who sit for the bar exam themselves, those who have already graduated from law school and are working as legal assistants in law firms, or even ex-law school classmates.
Exams are notoriously tough. Law school professors warn their students that writing the bar exam is like taking piano classes. If one does not practice, then they do not learn how to play the instrument properly. The same thing goes for passing the bar exam. One must study and practice for the exam, but studying and practicing will not make the exam easy.
To become a lawyer, at least one year must be spent studying for the bar exam. Law school library books give the law school student valuable information that they need to pass the bar exam. In fact, law library books are the most valuable asset a law student has, after an interview with a prospective law school professor and a thorough review of his undergraduate studies. These books contain important information that is needed to pass the bar exam.
Law school library books contain everything a law school student needs to know about law. They have all the important law library reference books, including the U.S. Constitutional, case law and legal history, law statutes, case law reviews, encyclopedias, and more. They also contain case histories, which tell the story of a typical case from the law library. Some case histories to explain the key issues that were resolved in a specific case. They also tell how the judge, attorney, and jury reached their decisions.
Most law library books are illustrated, but some are only text. Illustrations add a visual flair to the text and can sometimes make the difference between passing and failing. Good law library books have a balanced mix of text and illustrations. They should also have a wide range of law books that cover a variety of areas, such as criminal law, corporate law, family law, labor law, international law, and civil law. The best law library reference books should also contain a wide variety of resources for researching the law.