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Author Topic: Professor Lewis' LSAT  (Read 13326 times)

Dicta

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Professor Lewis' LSAT
« on: November 30, 2004, 12:07:12 AM »
I was told Lewis made a 180 on the LSAT and had to retake it as he was accused of cheating...
took it again and again got a 180. Went to Georgetown. Thank God there are intelligent people who enjoy teaching the law. We have some really high calibur professors!
Until you go too far, you will never know how far you can go.
TS Eliot (poorly paraphrased by myself)

jeffjoe

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Re: Professor Lewis' LSAT
« Reply #1 on: December 01, 2004, 11:20:34 AM »
caliburr
Praying for peace in Iraq  +
Praying for the tsunami victims   +

jslick

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Re: Professor Lewis' LSAT
« Reply #2 on: January 04, 2005, 03:35:13 PM »
www.dictonary.com:
No entry found for caliburr.
Did you mean calibre?

 ???
If you think education's expensive, try ignorance.

jeffjoe

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Re: Professor Lewis' LSAT
« Reply #3 on: January 04, 2005, 03:43:23 PM »
caliburr   adj.  a measure of excellence in people who rub you the wrong way

also a way to mock spelling errors.


www.dictonary.com:
No entry found for caliburr.
Did you mean calibre?

 ???

Praying for peace in Iraq  +
Praying for the tsunami victims   +

jslick

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Re: Professor Lewis' LSAT
« Reply #4 on: January 04, 2005, 03:47:19 PM »
You've obviously mistaken me for someone that gives a *&^%.
If you think education's expensive, try ignorance.

Dicta

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Re: Professor Lewis' LSAT
« Reply #5 on: January 04, 2005, 05:38:53 PM »
Uh, I was using the latin spelling
Listen you two....I'm going to have to put you in different corners if you can't get along.
Slick, have you read the thread denigrating Jeffjoe and myself?
cal·i·ber    ( P )  Pronunciation Key  (kl-br)
n.
Abbr. cal.
The diameter of the inside of a round cylinder, such as a tube.
The diameter of the bore of a firearm, usually shown in hundredths or thousandths of an inch and expressed in writing or print in terms of a decimal fraction:.45 caliber.
The diameter of a large projectile, such as an artillery shell, measured in millimeters or in inches.
Degree of worth; quality: a school of high caliber; an executive of low caliber.

Until you go too far, you will never know how far you can go.
TS Eliot (poorly paraphrased by myself)

Dicta

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Re: Professor Lewis' LSAT
« Reply #6 on: January 04, 2005, 06:08:03 PM »
could you specify what you don't give one about?
You've obviously mistaken me for someone that gives a *&^%.
Until you go too far, you will never know how far you can go.
TS Eliot (poorly paraphrased by myself)

duma

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Re: Professor Lewis' LSAT
« Reply #7 on: January 07, 2005, 10:33:58 AM »
I have been told that no one has ever received a perfect score. Given the difficulty of that exam, with no proof for either side, I will believe the easier of the two to believe.

lawgroupie

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Re: Professor Lewis' LSAT
« Reply #8 on: January 07, 2005, 11:10:18 AM »
Which one is easier to believe? That he got a perfect score?

duma

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Re: Professor Lewis' LSAT
« Reply #9 on: January 07, 2005, 11:14:35 AM »
Which one is easier to believe? That he got a perfect score?
That no one has ever got a 180.