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Bar Exam Resources

This guide will provide users with information on applying, studying, and preparing for the Georgia Bar Exam.


The Multistate Bar Examination (MBE) is a six-hour, 200-question multiple-choice examination covering  a vareity of subjects, including contracts, torts, constitutional law, criminal law and procedure, evidence, and real property.

The MBE is developed by the National Conference of Bar Examiners (NCBE).  Bar applicants must contact their specific jurisdiction to determine if the MBE is part of that jurisdiction's exam.  Currently, the MBE is one part of the Georgia Bar Exam

Each jurisdiction determines its own policy with regard to the relative weight given to the MBE and other scores (The MBE is a component of the Uniform Bar Examination. Jurisdictions administering the UBE weight the MBE 50%). Questions about the use made of MBE scores should be directed to the appropriate jurisdiction, not to NCBE.

MBE Preparation Page

The MBE preparation page provides information on the following areas:

  • Test Preparation
  • Instructions for Test Day
  • MBE Content
  • MBE Scores
  • MBE Sample Questions
  • Older/Retired MBE exams

Bar Prep Classes

MBE Books

Disclaimer: The views and opinions of the authors expressed herein do not necessarily state or reflect those of the State of Georgia, and shall not be used for advertising or product endorsement purposes. Georgia State University College of Law and the authors of the works contained on this website do not assume or accept any legal liability or responsibility for the accuracy, currentness, or comprehensiveness of the content on this website. The content on this website does not in any manner constitute the issuance of legal advice or counsel. The information on this website is intended to provide resources that may aid the research of the topics presented, and are in no way a comprehensive list of sources one should consult on the topics presented. Please note that case law, statutory law, and administrative law may be modified and/or overturned. Additionally, because the laws vary between jurisdictions, the laws referred to herein may or may not be applicable to the law within the reader’s jurisdiction.