This book is a must read for law students or anyone considering law school.
The Happy Lawyer contains terrific stories from lawyers in a wide range of careers who have found happiness in the practice of law.
This book helps you get beyond "how much money am I going to make" and into "how fulfilling do I want my career to be."
I have read the book and buy it for legal externs and law clerks because it is so insightful.Published 19 days ago by oceanboy
The Happy Lawyer does two things very well. It describes, with a clinical precision, some of the predominant reasons that lawyers tend to be less than satisfied with their chosen... Read morePublished 8 months ago by R. Lee Barrett
A reminder that lawyers the world over have the same challenges. I would recommend this to the in-house as well as the private practitioner.Published 11 months ago by PJ VELDHUIZEN
The authors are both law school professors -- that is, they are people who got law degrees but decided to get out of the business of practicing law (assuming that they ever got... Read morePublished 14 months ago by Harry Palmer
I consider this a good book. The opinions in this book are fair. I would recommend it as well for all people interested in becoming a lawyer.Published 19 months ago by Federico Mock
I bought this for my daughter who is going off to college this summer. She has always wanted to be an attorney and she said this book is very insightful and easy to read.Published 19 months ago by txmom
Gave as a gift to son in pre-law undergradute university. Good choice for a student finding his way in deciding what kind of law he wants to practice.Published 21 months ago by Darcy Sloan
The beginning of this book is a huge overview of happiness research, then launches into applying that research among various law related jobs. Read morePublished on June 11, 2012 by Sam Dillon
If I was independently wealthy, I would buy "The Happy Lawyer" by Levit and Linder for every pre-law student that I've encountered in my career as a pre-law adviser. Read morePublished on May 23, 2012 by P. Cheng