Legum Baccalaureus in Latin (commonly known as Bachelor of Laws) LL.B is an undergraduate degree in law, originating in England and offered in most common law countries like India. This is a first professional degree or a primary law degree for the students who want to pursue a career in the legal profession.

You can pursue LAW as a career option even after your 12th completion but you can apply for the integrated LAW program i.e. BA.LLB , BBA.LLB , BCOM.LLB because the professional law degree requires an Undergraduate Program also. These integrated Law programs will be of Five years. Or else you can pursue LAW after the completion of your Graduation program i.e. after Three or Four years degree program and then you have to enroll yourself for the Three year LLB program only.


CLAT– Common Law Admission Test
LSAT – Law School Admission Test , It is accepted Globally


A bachelor’s degree (either a BA in Law or an LLB, depending where you go) usually takes three years in England and Wales. It is an academic qualification and does not qualify you as a lawyer; for that you need to do further professional studies.

To become a lawyer through the traditional route, you’ll first need to complete a qualifying law degree (LLB) at university, or study another subject at undergraduate level then take the one-year Graduate Diploma in Law (GDL) conversion course. At this point the pathways for aspiring solicitors and barristers diverge.

You need to study for five years to qualify as a barrister:
1. Three-year undergraduate degree.
2. One-year Bar Professional Training Course (BPTC)
3. One-year pupillage in Chambers.


• University of Law
• Cambridge University
• University of Oxford
• Glasgow University
• London School of Economics
• University of York
• King’s College London
• University of Dundee

UK and EU students at English universities are required to pay up to £9,250 (~US$13,050) per year. International undergraduate tuition fees vary considerably, starting at around £10,000 (~US$14,130) and going up to £38,000

Most of the Indian Students who want to pursue Law in the UK often wonder if they can then practice in India after graduating. The answer is simply, yes you can! The Bar Council of India recognises a Law degree from 35 UK universities where you can study Law and practice later on in India.

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