On February 13, 2007 LSAT released practice questions, commentary and a revised sample LSAT which includes material on the new Comparative Reading question type.
Since the test designer (LSAT) is your primary source of information you are urged to visit the LSAT site.
For practice questions and commentary see:
For a revised sample LSAT test which includes Comparative Reading see:
The June 11, 2007 LSAT (the first to include the “comparative reading” questions is available as a free download on the law services site at:
If there are any inconsistencies between the information on this blog (which was described as speculative) and information from LSAT, the information from LSAT governs!
Good luck on June 11, 2007.
On June 11, 2007 the LSAT will include it’s first new question type since 1982. It was in 1982 that “Facts and Issues” (extinct since 1989) and “Logic Games” still a big part of the test emerged. So, in the world of LSAT this is big news!
Comparative Reading will replace one of the four reading comprehsion passages and:
– will be based on two passages that together will equal the length of one traditional passage;
– will have questions that are based primarily on both passages, but will also include questions based each of the smaller passages individually.
Further information will be coming in February 2007. For the moment have a look at what LSAT says about the new section at:
There is a saying: “Fools jump in where wise men fear to tread”. This blog is to provide some speculative thoughts about what the section may be.
Have a look at the pages on the right.
The Richardson Prep Centre in Toronto, Canada will be offering short LSAT Tutorials, in addition to our complete LSAT Preparation Courses about LSAT Comparative Reading.
Stay tuned! We will provide more information as it becomes available.