Although the initial deadline has now passed, you can still apply online for September 2019 entry
The study of Law involves understanding the systems in place and the personnel involved in making the rules and regulations, which guide the conduct and behaviour of society.
You will learn about the different types of Law from Criminal Law to Civil Law, the differences between them and the types of punishments that you can receive for breaking the law.
Studying Law at A Level provides you with the ability to develop and apply legal rules to problems and construct reasoned arguments, which are supported by legal authority.
The study of Law at A Level covers a wide range of topics across the two years. It provides an opportunity to learn about the English legal system and law making, by looking at the Civil and Criminal Courts and the people who are involved in the legal system, from the Solicitors, Barristers, Judges and Magistrates to the Juries. It also covers the different types of laws, including how they are made and how they operate.
In Criminal Law, you will study offences against the person: common assault through to GBH, murder and manslaughter. You will also study offences against property: theft, robbery and burglary. In Tort Law, you will study liability in negligence, nuisance and vicarious liability, as well as occupier’s liability. In Contract Law, you will study the formation and terms of a contract, enforcement and remedies. Finally, you will learn about the nature of the law in a wider context, linking your knowledge from the course to morality, justice, society and technology.
When combined with other written subjects, Law enables students to progress to University to read Law and with further qualifications, become a Barrister or Solicitor. Many of our students have progressed to prestigious institutions, including Oxford, Cambridge, Durham, Manchester, London School of Economics, Lancaster and Leeds. It is also possible to complete A Level Law and go straight into work and apprenticeships, often in Law-related fields.
At least two 5s and three 4s at GCSE, including at least a 4 in English Language.
Sociology, Criminology, Religious Studies, English, History, Politics, Maths and Science.
Defacing or destroying anything bearing a likeness of the monarch is illegal, which means burning paper money, bending coins or tearing a stamp apart.