Bachelor of Laws, LLB(noun)
a three-year law degree
Bachelor of Laws(Noun)
A collegiate degree, usually involving three years of study that involves the study of law.
Bachelor of Laws
The Bachelor of Laws is an undergraduate, or bachelor, degree in law originating in England and offered in most common law countries as the primary law degree. In English-speaking Canada it is sometimes referred to as a post-graduate degree because previous university education is usually required for admission. The "LL." of the abbreviation for the degree is from the genitive plural legum. Creating an abbreviation for a plural, especially from Latin, is often done by doubling the first letter, thus "LL.B." stands for Legum Baccalaureus in Latin. It is sometimes erroneously called "Bachelor of Legal Letters" to account for the double "L". The United States is the only common law country that no longer offers the LL.B. While the LL.B. was conferred until 1971 at Yale University, since that time, all universities in the United States have awarded the professional doctorate J.D., which then became the generally standardized degree in most states for the necessary bar exam prior to practice of law.
The numerical value of bachelor of laws in Chaldean Numerology is: 2
The numerical value of bachelor of laws in Pythagorean Numerology is: 5
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Translations for bachelor of laws
From our Multilingual Translation Dictionary
- Baccalauréat en droitFrench
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"bachelor of laws." Definitions.net. STANDS4 LLC, 2018. Web. 21 Feb. 2018. <https://www.definitions.net/definition/bachelor of laws>.