LawUniversity of Cambridge
Precio a consultar
- Bachelor's degree
- Cambridge (Inglaterra)
¿Qué aprendes en este curso?
Law of Tort
For each subject, you attend lectures given by teaching members of the Faculty. The typical number of lecture hours for each paper is 36 per year, mostly timetabled for the first two terms of each year, which equates to about 10-12 hours of lectures a week. You normally have a fortnightly College supervision in each subject as well.
With the exception of the Legal Skills and Methodology paper, for which you submit an extended essay, each paper is assessed by a written examination at the end of the year. In the third year, you have the option of substituting one paper for a dissertation.Year 1 (Part IA)
In Year 1, all students take the same papers:
- Criminal Law
- Constitutional Law
- Civil Law
- Law of Tort
- Legal Skills and Methodology – a half paper providing training in legal methodology and research
In your second year, you choose five papers from a wide range of options. Most students take Contract Law and Land Law. Other options are:
- Family Law
- International Law
- Administrative Law
- Criminal Procedure and Evidence
- Legal History
- Civil Law II
- Criminology, Sentencing and the Penal System
- Comparative Law
In the third year, you select and study five papers from an even more extensive range.
Most students take Equity and European Union Law but you can develop your interests in, for instance:
- commercial law
- public law subjects
- labour law
- more theoretical aspects of law, such as jurisprudence
You can take certain half papers as well. In recent years, papers available have included:
- Landlord and Tenant Law
- European Human Rights Law
- Personal Information Law
- Law and Development
- Banking Law
You can also participate in a seminar course, submitting a dissertation in place of one paper. Seminar courses vary each year but in the past have included Family in Society, Women and the Law, Law and Ethics of Medicine, Public Law, and Select Issues in International Law.
For further information about studying Law at the University of Cambridge see the Faculty of Law website.