Law sample papers

BHU UET BLAT Law Sample Paper

BHU UET BLAT questions

BHU BA LLB Entrance Exam Practice Question Bank:

Banaras Hindu University Undergraduate Entrance Test BHU UET BLAT Law Sample Paper questions based on Legal Aptitude, Mental Ability, Engish Comprehension, General Awareness and Current Affairs

Law Aptitude and Reasoning:

Question: The Speaker can ask a member of the House to stop speaking and let another member speak. This phenomenon is known as
(a) yielding the floor
(b) crossing the floor
(c) anti-defection
(d) decoram
Ans: (a)

Question: P committing a murder removed some ornaments from the dead body. Though the accused P was guilty of an offence of murder. The removal of ornaments amounts to
(a) Theft
(b) Mischief
(c) Misappropriation
(d) Robbery
Ans: (c)

Question: The rule of evidence which forbids a person from denying the truth of some statement formerly made by him
(a) Estoppel
(b) Res judicata
(c) Mcnaughten rule
(d) Contradiction
Ans: (a)

Related: Law CET Maharashtra Entrance Exam Model Question Paper

Question: “An eye for an eye and a tooth for a tooth” relates to …………….theory
(a) Reformative
(b) Deterrent
(c) Retributive
(d) Preventive
Ans: (c)

Question: Ossification test is done to determine-
(a) Age
(b) Sex
(c) Blood group
(d) Finger print
Ans: (a)

Question: Bye-law making power granted to the executive by the Legislature is called-
(a) Delegated legislation
(b) Colourable Legislation
(c) Administrative legislation
(d) None
Ans: (a)

Question: According to which of the following theory Crime is the result of a desese..?
(a) Reformative
(b) Deterrent
(c) Retributive
(d) Preventive
Ans: (a)

Question: All-India Services come under Article:
(a) 310
(b) 312
(c) 316
(d) 319
Ans: (b)

Related: Symbiosis LLB Law Entrance Sample Paper

Question: When the consent of a party to a contract has been obtained by undue influence, fraud or misrepresentation the contract is
(a) Legal
(b) Voidable
(c) Void
(d) Enforceable
Ans: (b)

Question: The term „proposal or offer‟ has been defined in section
(a) Section 2(a)
(b) Section 2(b)
(c) Section 2(c)
(d) Section 2(d)
Ans: (a)

Question: What is a ‘moot’?
(a) A basic point of law
(b) A basic fact of case
(c) Mock court for practice by students is a general pardon
(d) Another name for magistrate’s court
Ans: (c)

Question: Husband and wife have a right to each other’s company. This right is called
(a) legal right
(b) Matrimonial right
(c) Consortium right
(d) Conjugal right
Ans: (d)

Question: Who propounded the doctrine ‘Rule of Law’ ?
(a) Lord Blackstone
(b) Lord Denning
(c) Dicey
(d) Maine
Ans: (c)

Mental Ability:

Question: FGID : OPQR : : BCDE : ?
(a) KLMJ
(b) KLMN
(c) IUVW
(d) STUW
Ans (b)

Directions (next 4 questions): Six friends m on a vacation to a hill station. They are to li accommodated in a row of nine cottages, each toi cottage. Mohan, Tanya and Roma do not want It live in a cottage at the end of a row. Babu ait Mohan must not have anybody adjacent to that cottages. There is only an empty cottage betwen Mohan and Roma. Chander is adjacent to bob Jayanthi and Roma Tanya is next to the cottage i the beginning.

Question: Who has empty cottages in both sides?
(a) Roma
(b) Babu
(c) Mohan
(d) Tanya
Ans: (c)

Question: Who is in the third cottage?
(a) Jayanthi
(b) Chander
(c) Nobody
(d) Roma
Ans: (a)

Question: Which cottages are empty?
(a) 1,6,8
(b) 1,5,8
(c) 4,5,6
(d) 5,6,8
Ans: (a)

Question: What is the maximum number of consecutive cottages that are occupied?
(a) 2
(b) 3
(c) 1
(d) 4
Ans: (d)

Question: Find the missing number in the following matrix.

1 2 3
11 7 5
120 45 ?

(a) 15
(b) 16
(c) 17
(d) 18
Ans: (b)

Question: The difference between the greatest number and the smallest number of 5 digits formed by 0, 1, 2, 3 and 4 using all but. once is:
(a) 32976
(b) 32679
(c) 32769
(d) None of these
Ans: (a)

English Comprehension:

Directions (Qs. 51-59): Read the following passage and answer the questions below it. A few words are given in the bold form to help easy location while answering some questions.

To some extent, it is the nature of the intellect to narrow our vision and give it focus. Tragedy comes in when we forget this limitation and think the intellect can comprehend things as a whole. The intellect views the world through a slit. When a cat walks by, it observes the eye, then fur, and then the tail, and then it infers that the eye is the cause of the tail, unless of course, the cat was walking backward. If this sounds absurd, some of the theories about biochemistry and behaviour use very similar reasoning. Nachiketa would object, “Man, why don’t you open the door? That’s just your black cat Frodo, pacing back and forth.” But instead we usually get caught up in clarifying slit-information, even though without a larger view our conclusions may be entirely wrong. To make matters worse, we specialize. I am not against specialization per se but what often happens is that we do not even look through whole slit; we subdivide. My field is the upper part of the tail; yours is the lower. I might even forget about the eye and the fur. My main concern will be my debate with a colleague in Tokyo over whether hair on the tail grows up or down. If anybody asks how the eye fits in, I refer him to another researcher. After all, what have eyes got to do with geotropic hair growth?

Debates like this cannot be resolved on the slit level. What is required is to open the door; then argument becomes unnecessary. Once the door is opened, even a little, we will not quarrel over whose slit is correct or whether we should confine ourselves to the top of it or the bottom. As long as we see only part of the picture, logic and argumentation can never settle an issue. When the intellect becomes calm and clear, theory gives way to demonstration. It is not beyond our reach to see life whole. We have simply become so attached to this precious slit that we think there is no higher mode of knowing. After a while, we become so used to slits that we put on a special mask with just a hairline crack in front of the eyes. Try walking around wearing a mask like this and see what happens. Every little thing will fill your field of vision.

The intellect that sees only a small corner of life makes a very poor guide. We follow it like the blind led by the blind. I see this illustrated every day in the newspapers. To take just one urgent example, I have read that perhaps half a million scientists and engineers around the world are engaged in weapons research. I have no doubt that the vast majority of these people have no desire for war. They feel they are only doing a job, playing a small role in an inevitable activity. Nevertheless, this is not a defence industry, this is a half a million highly skilled men and women preparing for war. Producing and selling instruments of war is one of the biggest business in the world today. Even before the First World War, George Bernard Shaw caught the spirit of the industry in the character of undershaft in Major Barbara. Undershaft is no sinister “merchant of death”. He is just a businessman, whose credo is to give arms to all who offer an honest price for them, without respect of persons or principles, to capitalist and socialist, to protestant and catholic, to burglar and policeman, to black man, white man and yellow man, to all sorts and conditions, all nationalities and faiths, all follies, all causes and all crimes.

The defence-minded intellect might object, “That’s unfortunate, but defence is necessary. Everybody has to have weapons, and somebody is going to sell them. Here is a business that is thriving”. These sales”, the merchant argue, “help supply allies who cannot produce needed equipment.” Needed for what? Any school boy knows that weapons are needed by people in order to kill each other. From the evidence, we would have to conclude that death is a much more desirable goal than health, education, or welfare.

Or, look at cancer. Many researchers today maintain that perhaps seventy to ninety per cent of all human cancers are caused by environmental agents involved in manufacturing and processing new products. Most of these substances are relatively recent additions to our environment. We made them, and we can cease to make them if we choose.Yet one way or another such substances appeal to us so much that life without them seems untenable. As a result, instead of trying to eliminate the causes of cancer, we pour millions of dollars into what one writer calls “the Vietnam of modern medicine”: The Search for a Cancer Cure.

This kind of myopia is not a necessary fault of the intellect. Given a larger picture, the intellect can rise to the occasion. Then even if the Nobel Prize is dangled before its eyes, it will refuse to work at any project that is at the expense of life, but will give all its attention to matters of real urgency.

Question: Which of these is true in context to the passage:
(a) humans are capable of unlimited applications of the mind
(b) whether the slit is small or large, conclusion is the same
(c) all researchers view through slit-like intellects
(d) the intellect is capable of adjustments
Ans: (4)

Question: The passage is against:
(1) short-sightedness of the scientists
(2) the nature of the intellect
(3) narrowness of the intellect
(a) (1) only
(b ) (2) only
(c) (1) and (2)
(d) (1) and (3)
Ans: (d)

Question: What should be the right approach for argumentation:
(a) to specialise in a particular field
(b) to study bio-chemistry
(c) sub-divide topics and research on them
(d) open the doors of the intellect
Ans: (d)

Question: According to the author, the intellect which sees a small
corner of life, can:
(a) lead to scientific and engineering outcomes
(b) lead to follies and crimes
(c) race for better defence
(d) lead to harmful and unwanted results
Ans: (d)

Question: What leads to cancer?
(a) pre-existing environmental pollutants
(b) man-made additions to environment
(c) tasty and good-looking things
(d) modern medicines
Ans: (b)

Question: The difference between narrow and broad vision is:
(a) narrow vision leads to specialisations, while broad vision does not
(b) narrow vision leads to debates while broad vision easily settles them
(c) narrow vision leads to desire for war while broad vision leads to desire for defence sales
(d) narrow vision leads to greedy business while broad vision leads to fair salesmanship
Ans: (b)

Question: In context to the passage, which one of these is false:
(a) weapons are needed by nations for money
(b) weapons are needed for security reasons
(c) a person with a broad intellect would not sell weapons to all
(d) the author is against specialisations
Ans: (b)

Question: The title to the passage can be:
(a) Disasters of science
(b) Nature of the intellect
(c) Intellectual misconducts
(d) Human debates
Ans: (b)

Question: The undershaft is:
(a) a very clever businessman
(b) an intellectual businessman
(c) an immoral character
(d) a blindly-led intellect
Ans: (d)

Related: LSAT Practice Question Papers

General Awareness:

Question: The Gandhara school of Art was influenced most by the
(a) Greeks
(b) Shakas
(c) Persians
(d) Kushans
Ans : (a)

Question: All India Radio commenced operations in
(a) 1926
(b) 1936
(c) 1945
(d) 1947
Ans : (b)

Question: Goma place is related to
(a) Sikkim
(b) Goa
(c) Jharkhand
(d) West Bengal
Ans: (a)

Question: Chairman of the Finance Commission is appointed by the
(a) Prime Minister
(b) Council of Ministers
(c) President
(d) Vice President
Ans: (c)

Question: Mehbooba Mufti belongs to which one of the following political parties ?
(a) National Conference
(b) PDP
(c) NCP
(d) Janta Dal
Ans: (2)

Question: Which of the following organizations maintains buffer stock of the food grain in India ?
(a) Commission for Agricultural Costs and Prices
(b) Central Warehousing Corpo­ration
(c) Food Corporation of India
(d) Mandi Samiti of each State
Ans: (c)

Question: Which day is celebrated as ‘National Excise Duty Day’ ?
(a) 26th January
(b) 24th February
(c) 14th April
(d) 10th June
Ans: (b)

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Vishal Arora

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