the cambridge law review is proud to be partners with
i. oxford undergraduate law journal
Founded 10 years ago as the UK’s first undergraduate law journal, the OUULJ is independent and entirely student-run. The journal is Oxford’s only publication for undergraduate legal writing. Its Honorary Board comprises distinguished members such as Lord Neuberger and Lord Phillips as well as various notable legal academics and professionals. The Journal appears in print as well as on HeinOnline and LexisNexis, and submissions are accepted on a rolling basis from undergraduate students (and recent graduates) at all universities.
Journal submissions for the 10th Edition of the OUULJ (2020-21) are closed. The submission window for the 11th Edition (2021–22) will open in July 2021.
Further details can be found at: www.law.ox.ac.uk/ouulj.
Enquiries should be addressed to: email@example.com.
ii. london school of economics law review
The LSE Law Review is a law journal supported by the LSE Law Department and a subsidiary of the Houghton Press. As an entirely student-led initiative, the Review has a vision of attracting submissions on topics of contemporary legal significance from students, academics and practitioners alike and fostering an environment of legal scholarship that is accessible at any stage of an academic career. Unlike other student journals, the Review not only welcomes submissions for publications in their Winter, Spring and Summer issues, but also in their blog as well.
The LSE Law Review blog can be accessed at: https://blog.lselawreview.com/. Submissions to the blog are open on a rolling basis.
The LSE Law Reivew journal can be accessed at: https://lawreview.lse.ac.uk/. The next window for submissions will open sometime in July 2021.
iii. bristol law review
The Bristol Law Review (BLR) is a student-run journal supported by the University of Bristol Law School. The journal publishes the best legal scholarship from students and the legal community online and in print. The editorial board is composed of senior students at the University of Bristol trained by academics to produce and edit the highest quality work. The journal has published an annual print edition since 2013. In addition to a print publication, BLR has an online journal focusing on shorter work in conjunction with essay and case note prizes since 2014.
The journal is now accepting submissions for the 2020-2021 Seventh Print Edition of the Bristol Law Review. The deadline for submissions is March 1, 2021.
Further details can be found at: www.bristollawreview.com
Enquiries should be addressed to: firstname.lastname@example.org
iv. exeter law review
The Exeter Law Review (ELR) is an entirely student-run journal, featuring some of the brightest minds that the University of Exeter has to offer. Published annually, the ELR publishes scholarship across a wide range of legal topics. In 2017, the Review created an online companion, www.exeterlaw.org, that publishes shorter pieces addressing contemporary legal challenges from a scholarly point of view. Furthermore, the ELR was the first undergraduate law journal to release a podcast in 2019. The podcast seeks to combine theoretical issues with 'real world' application.