American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fourth Edition
- abbr. Latin Legum Baccalaureus (Bachelor of Laws)
Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- n. An abbreviation of the Latin (Middle or New Latin) Legum Baccalaureus, Bachelor of Laws.
- n. An abbreviation of the Latin libræ, pounds.
- n. a three-year law degree
- From Latin legum(LL) + baccalaureus. (Wiktionary)
“Mr. Rae was born in Ottawa and received his BA and LLB from the University of Toronto and was a Rhodes Scholar from Ontario in 1969.”
“After completing my MBA/law degree a JD is called a LLB in the Commonwealth, of course I was hired by the equivalent of the Treasury to advise on financial market policy.”
“A friend with experience working in Germany points out that an "LLB" translates as a "Bachelor of Law" degree, while a "JD" becomes a "Doctor of Law.”
“On an international level, "LLB" communicates that we have completed a Bachelor of Legal Letters degree, potentially after high school.”
“If you did your LLB in New Zealand, it's a straight forward thing.”
“But if you don't have a NZ LLB, things can be really difficult.”
“So I had my one week break after college, and they (i.e. my parents) enrolled me in University of Reading for the LLB undergraduate course.”
“I have done MA in Linguistics, LLB, gone through projects like staff training programme for Hotel Industry, Educational institution and also pariticipated in Manegement devt program. continuing my reserch work on Raja Rao mythand Metaphysics”
“Seriously, I would have liked to have had a piece of paper to frame on the wall stating John Hirst, LLB.”
“LLB: Phil was in New York and recorded all of our stuff and he was cool.”
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