Property -- Understanding Property, by Sprankling. Nothing else compares, IMO, and this is coming from a student whose favorite 1L subject was Property.
Crim -- Understanding Criminal Law, by Dressler. I know many people dislike the E&E, but I think it's as, if not more, useful. Crim depends too much on your professor. I know entire sections of the MPC cold, but that's because my prof stresses them.
If you have a long issue-spotter for Crim, I would riff off the CL and MPC quickly. Remember: crime requires legality + actus reus (affirmative or omission, and CL duties) + mens rea + causation. There are complications on this basic model, like the murder-felony rule*; or the law of attempt; or mistake of fact negating mens rea; or strict liability, the 5th state of mind; but that's basically what you're looking for. On my Crim exam, there was a lot of: was it reckless (objective/subjective standard)? Was there causation? Was there premeditation, and would that matter under MPC? (No.)
Think of yourself as a prosecutor trying to charge people with, say, murder. And then picture yourself as the defense trying to argue for manslaughter.
* However, see, MPC 210.2(1)(b), about the presumption of extreme indifference if in the course of a robbery, rape, et cetera. Or look up nuanced CL murder-felony cases, like King (holding that there was insufficient causation that felony caused the airplane crash), or Amaro (holding that the marijuana dealer's killing was in furtherance).
ConLaw -- meh. Commerce clause.