UCAS code: ML16 BA
Usual standard offer: A level: grades A A B
International Baccalaureate: Diploma with 37 points including 6 6 6 at Higher level
Other qualifications are considered
For further details see lse.ac.uk/ugAdmissionsCriteria
Applications 2013: 126
First year students 2013: 12
This programme combines all the benefits of a qualifying law degree with the intellectual challenge of anthropology.
Please read the following important information before referring to full details of course options found in the Programme Regulations.
The programme regulations available are for the current academic session and may be subject to change before the beginning of the next academic year. For more information about course availability in the next academic session, please contact the relevant academic department. The School reserves the right at all times to withdraw, suspend or alter particular courses and syllabuses, and to alter the level of fees. Courses are on occasion capped (limited to a maximum number of students) or subject to entry conditions requiring the approval of the course convenor. The School cannot guarantee that places on specific courses will be available.
You will take courses to the value of four units in the first year, equally divided between anthropology and law, to give you a balanced grounding in both subjects. Introduction to Social Anthropology provides a general introduction to social anthropology as the comparative study of human societies and cultures. Ethnography and Theory: Selected Texts discusses important aspects of anthropological and sociological theory in relation to modern ethnographic texts. Public Law covers the conceptual framework of public law. Property I introduces the role of property concepts in legal and social thought. Introduction to the Legal System familiarises law students with the basic characteristics and functioning of legal systems.
In the second year you must take the core courses of Political and Legal Anthropology, the analysis of political and legal institutions as revealed in relevant theoretical debates and with reference to selected ethnography; Criminal Law, which examines the 'general part' of criminal law and selected areas of the special part of criminal law in the context of theories of the aims and functions of criminalisation; and Law of Obligations, an introduction to the law of contract. For the remaining unit you can choose anthropology courses from a list of approved options.
In the third year you must take Law and Institutions of the European Union, an introduction to European Union Law; and Property II, which examines principles of Land Law and the Law of Trusts. For the remaining two course units you may again choose from the list of approved options, one course unit each from law and anthropology.