I presume you have access to past papers (if not solutions). It's important to be doing some of those, and practising them timed. Also discuss this with other students - agree to separately try a paper - so that you're not just working through the questions alone. TSR people will help too.
Exam technique is important. If there are last parts of questions that stump you, make sure not to waste precious exam time on them and to mop up all the marks you can readily get from the exam. For tougher parts it can be good to spend a little while on them then move on, perhaps returning to them later. It's surprising how often a second look at a question bring new ideas, as if your subconscious has been pondering the problem for you in the meantime. Depending on the style of your analysis exams, bookwork may be very important. So knowing proofs of the standard theorems is vital. Analysis is found hard by most people; the subject "clicks" when you begin to appreciate why a proof essentially HAD to look the way it did, given the definitions. So it's important to know the definitions intimately and precisely. Know how to work with the quantifiers and not be fazed by them.