The Student Room Group
Carr Saunders Halls, LSE
London School of Economics
London

LSE Law degree - Typical week?

What is the workload like at LSE for a Law degree? :s-smilie:

Do you have 2 hours of lectures per module?

How many essays do you write?

Are there tutorials or seminars of 1 hour a week?

Perhaps I should email the Law admissions tutors to put this information for applicants on their website? :s-smilie:
The workload for a Law degree can vary depending on the university and the specific program. It is typically known to be demanding and requires a significant amount of reading, research, and writing.

The number of hours of lectures per module can also vary. It is common for students to have several hours of lectures per week for each module they are taking. The exact number of lecture hours can depend on the university's teaching approach and the specific modules within the program.

In terms of essays, law students typically write a substantial number of essays throughout their degree. The number can vary based on the university and the modules taken. Some modules may require more essay writing than others, while others may focus on exams or other forms of assessment.
Carr Saunders Halls, LSE
London School of Economics
London
Original post by Flavians
The workload for a Law degree can vary depending on the university and the specific program. It is typically known to be demanding and requires a significant amount of reading, research, and writing.

The number of hours of lectures per module can also vary. It is common for students to have several hours of lectures per week for each module they are taking. The exact number of lecture hours can depend on the university's teaching approach and the specific modules within the program.

In terms of essays, law students typically write a substantial number of essays throughout their degree. The number can vary based on the university and the modules taken. Some modules may require more essay writing than others, while others may focus on exams or other forms of assessment.

It sounds as demanding and 'intense' as Oxbridge and UCL. :frown:

Quick Reply

Latest

Trending

Trending