The LLB Law degree three-year programme leads to the award of a Bachelor of Laws honours degree from UCL
UCAS course code: M100
This programme is recognised by the two main legal professional bodies, the Bar Council and the Law Society, for the purpose of exemption from the academic stage of their professional examinations.
There is also the possibility of transfer to either the four-year Joint LLB/JD degree, where students spend years three and four at the University of Columbia in New York or the Law with Another Legal System (Australia, Hong Kong or Singapore) LLB, where students spend their third year at either the University of New South Wales, Hong Kong University or the National University of Singapore.
On the LLB Law programme, you will take four modules per year, and also receive a short introduction to legal method at the beginning of year one. During years one and two of the programme, all modules are compulsory. Year three of the programme consists of four optional modules.
Most modules are taught by weekly lectures or seminars combined with biweekly tutorials, but teaching methods vary (especially in year three), and can include seminars or lectures with or without tutorials.
Many modules are formally assessed by 100% examination at the end of the summer term, but some can be assessed by a combination of examination and coursework, or solely by coursework. You will also receive informal assessment of written work throughout the academic year, and during the first year of the programme, you will be able to sit practice examinations in January.
- Year 1
During year one of the programme, you will take four compulsory modules:
- Contract Law
- Criminal Law
- Property Law I
- Public Law
- Year 2
During year two of the programme, you will take four compulsory modules:
- European Union Law
- Jurisprudence and Legal Theory
- Property Law II
- Tort Law
- Year 3
During year three of the programme, you will be able to choose four optional modules. The modules available may include:
- Access to Justice and Community Engagement
- Commercial Law
- Company Law
- Competition Law (not running in 2017/8)
- Conflict of Laws
- Crime and Criminal Justice (not running in 2017/8)
- Employment Law
- Environmental Law
- Family Law
- Health Care Law
- History of English Law
- Human Rights in the UK
- Intellectual Property Law
- Law of Evidence
- Law of Taxation
- Lawyers: Practice and Ethics
- Public International Law
- Research Essay
- Roman Law
- Unjust Enrichment
For further programme information, including programme-specific entry requirements, visit the UCL Prospectus site.