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LSAT India Previous Years Questions Paper

Author : Shashwat Srivastava

Updated On : July 14, 2023


Reader's Digest: Preparing for the LSAT 2024 but still dubious about your performance? Before you get more anxious, read this blog on LSAT India Previous Years Questions Paper. Check them out here!

If you are someone who has been dedicating your time to the LSAT India Preparation, then it is the best way to begin the journey. 

The LSAT India previous year paper is important for everyone looking forward to entering internationally accredited best law colleges in India. You can safely assume that the LSAT India Previous Year questions are that ticket to success. 

The best part about solving the previous year’s questions, irrespective of the nature of the examination, is that it informs you about the question, its difficulty level, and the approach you can adopt to solve these questions. 

We know it’s hard to find the Previous Year’s Questions for LSAT India. That’s why we have brought it for you. Once you solve these questions, you will gather the gist of the questions. Also, it will help you gain the upper hand in your LSAT India Examination

 LSAT India Previous Years Questions Paper PDF Download 

Being an LSAT Aspirant, Aishwarya had been preparing for the examination with all her might. Gathering the best material, seeking guidance from expert teachers, and dedicating much of her day to the LSAT India preparation. 

On the day of the examination, she was confident to crack the examination as she believed that she had put in all the effort possible. However, she was surprised once she encountered the question because the questions were beyond her expectations. 

Cracking it is tricky and lengthy but not as tough as breaking up a walnut shell. Also, they were challenging because the time was restricted. 

Just solving each section in 35 minutes seemed like an impossible task to her. Still, she battled through the exam & managed to score passing grades, which lowered her chance of getting into her LSAT India college

Since then, Aishwarya has ensured that she will practice the previous year’s questions and all the materials. You must do the same to acquire the best score in the LSAT India.

LSAT India Previous Years Sample Questions 

If you are here, you are an LSAT Aspirant looking for some credible resource for practising LSAT India Previous Years Questions Paper. Congratulations! You have landed in the right place. 

These sample questions are a great method for making you familiar with the nature of the question you will encounter in the LSAT India. You will be able to gather information length and complexity level of the questions and the weightage each question holds. 

Also, it will guide you to devise your questions solving approach within the limited time. Now, without further ado, check out the question below. 

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LSAT India Previous Years Questions Paper - Logical Reasoning 1

Each question is based on a set of conditions. In some of the questions, you can draw a diagram. 

1.) A company employee generates a series of five-digit product codes by the following rules:

  • The code uses the digits 0,1,2,3 and 4 and no other. 
  • Each digit occurs exactly once in a code. 
  • The second digit has a value twice that of the first digit. 
  • The value of the third digit is less than the value of the first digit. 

Which one of the following must be true about acceptable product codes? 

  1. The digit 1 appears in some position before the digit 2. 
  2. The digit 1 appears in some position before the digit 3.
  3. The digit 2 appears in some position before the digit 3.
  4. The digit 3 appears in some position before the digit 0.
  5. The digit 4 appears in some position before the digit 3.

If the third digit of an acceptable product code is not 0, which one of the following is true?

  1. The second digit of the product code is 2.
  2. The third digit of the product code is 3.
  3. The fourth digit of the product code is 0. 
  4. The fifth digit of the product code is 3.
  5. The fifth digit of the product code is 1.

Any of the following pairs could be the third and fourth digits of an acceptable product code, respectively, EXCEPT. 

  1. 0,1
  2. 0,3
  3. 1,0
  4. 3,0
  5. 3,4

Which of the following must be true about any acceptable product code? 

  1. There is exactly one digit between the digit 0 and digit 1. 
  2. There is exactly one digit between digit 1 and digit 2. 
  3. There is exactly one digit between the digit 1 and digit 3.
  4. There is exactly one digit between the digit 2 and digit 3. 
  5. There is exactly one digit between digit 2 and digit 4.

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2.) Exactly three films - Greed, Harvest, and Limelight- are shown during a film clubs festival held on Thursday, Friday, and Saturday. Each film is shown at least once during the festival but never more than once on a given day. On each day, at least one film is shown. Films are shown one at a time. The following conditions apply:

  • On Thursday, Harvest is shown; no film is shown after that day. 
  • On Friday, Greed or Limelight is shown, but not both, and no Film is shown after that day. 
  • On Saturday, either Greed or Harvest, but not both, is shown, and no film is shown after that day. 

Which one of the following could be a complete and accurate description of the order in which the films are shown at the festival?

  1. Thursday: Limelight, then Harvest, Friday: Limelight, Saturday: Harvest
  2. Thursday: Harvest, Friday: Greed, then Limelight, Saturday: Limelight, then Greed. 
  3. Thursday: Harvest Friday, Limelight, Saturday, and then Greed. 
  4. Thursday: Greed, then Harvest, then Limelight Friday: Limelight Saturday: Greed
  5. Thursday: Greed and then Harvest Friday: Limelight, then Harvest Saturday: Harvest 

Which of the following CANNOT be true? 

  1. Harvest is the film shown on each day of the festival. 
  2. The limelight is shown each day of the festival. 
  3. Greed is shown second on each day of the festival. 
  4. A different film is shown first on each day of the festival. 

If Limelight is never shown again during the festival once Greed is shown, which one of the following is the maximum number of film showings that could occur during the festival?

  1. Three.
  2. Four.
  3. Five
  4. Six 
  5. Seven

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If Greed is shown exactly 3 times, Harvest is shown exactly twice, and Limelight is shown only once, then which of the following must be true? 

  1. All three films are shown on Thursday. 
  2. Exactly two films are being shown on Saturday. 
  3. Limelight and Harvest are both shown on Thursday. 
  4. Greed is only shown on Saturday. 
  5. Harvest and Greed are both shown on Friday. 

If Limelight is shown exactly 3 times, Harvest is shown exactly 2 times, and Greed is shown exactly 1 time. Then which of the following is a complete and accurate list of the films that could be the first film shown on Thursday? 

  1. Harvest
  2. Limelight
  3. Greed, Harvest
  4. Greed, Limelight

LSAT India Previous Years Questions Paper - Logical Reasoning 2

The following questions are based on the reasoning given in the passages below. Read carefully and answer accordingly. 

Q1. Passage: 

Economist: Every business strives to increase its productivity, increasing profits for the owners and the likelihood that the business will survive. But not all efforts to increase productivity decrease the number of employees, which harms the dismissed employees and the sense of security of the retained employees.

Which one of the following most accurately expresses the main conclusion of the economist's argument:

  1. If an action taken to secure the survival of a business fails to enhance the welfare of the business's employees, that action cannot be good for the business as a whole. 
  2. Some measures a business takes to increase productivity fail to benefit the business. 
  3. Only if the employees are also the business owners will the interests of the employees and owners coincide, enabling measures to benefit the business. 
  4. No business does not make an effort to increase its productivity. 
  5. Decreasing the number of employees in a business undermines the sense of security in retained employees. 

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Q2. Passage: 

All Labrador Retrievers bark a great deal. All Saint Bernards bark infrequently. Each of Rosas's dogs is a cross between a Labrador Retriever & Saint Bernards. Therefore Rosa's dogs are moderate barkers. 

Which one of the following uses flawed reasoning that most closely resembles flawed reasoning used in the argument above:

  1. All students who study diligently make good grades. But some students who do not study diligently also make good grades. Jane studies somewhat diligently. Therefore, Jane makes somewhat good grades. 
  2. All type A chemicals are extremely toxic to humans. All type B chemicals are nontoxic to humans. This household cleaner is a mixture of both Type A and Type B chemicals. Therefore, this house cleaner is moderately toxic. 
  3. All students at Hanson live in Green County. All students at Edwards school live in Winn County. Members of Perry's family attend both Hanson and Edwards. Therefore, some members of Perry's family live in Green County, and some in Winn County. 
  4. All transcriptionists know shorthand. All Engineers know calculus. Bob has worked both as a transcriptionist and as an Engineer. Therefore, Bob knows both Transcription and calculus. 
  5. All of Kenisha's dresses are very well made. All of Connie's dresses are very badly made. Half of the dresses in the closet are very well made, and half of them are very badly made. Therefore half of the dresses in this closet are Kenisha's, and half are Connie's. 

Q3. Passage: 

A century, in a certain way, is like a life, and as the end of the century approaches, people behave toward that century as much as someone who is nearing the end of their life does toward that life. So, just as people in their last year spend much time looking back on the events of their life, people at a century's end __________________. 

Which of the following most logically completes the argument?

  1. Reminisce about their own lives. 
  2. Fear that their own life is about to end. 
  3. Focus on what the next century will bring. 
  4. Become very interested in the history of the century just ending. 
  5. Reflect on how certain unfortunate events of the century could have been avoided.

Q4. Passage:

Proponents of electric cars maintain that when the technical problems associated with the battery design are solved, such cars will be widely used, and because they are emissions-free, they will result in the abatement of the environmental degradation caused by auto emissions. But unless we dam more rivers, the electricity to charge those batteries will come from nuclear or coal-fired power plants. Each of these three power sources produces considerable environmental damage. Thus, the electric cars ____________________

Which of the following most logically completes the argument?

  1. It will have worse environmental consequences than its proponents may believe.
  2. It will probably remain less popular than other types of cars. 
  3. Require that purely technical problems be solved before they can succeed.
  4. This will increase the total level of emission rather than reduce it. 
  5. It will not produce a net reduction in environmental degradation. 

Q5. Passage: 

Although video game sales have increased over the past 3 years, we can expect a reversal of this trend very shortly. Historically, over three-quarters of video games sold have been purchased by people from 13 to 16 years of age, and the number of people in this age group is expected to decline steadily over the next 10 years. 

Which one of the following, if true, would most seriously weaken the argument? 

  1. Most people 17 years old or older have never purchased a new video game. 
  2. Video game rental has declined over the past 3 years. 
  3. New technology will undoubtedly make entirely new entertainment options available over the next 10 years. 
  4. The number of different types of video games available is unlikely to decrease shortly. 
  5. Most of the people who have purchased video games over the past 3 years are over the age of 16. 

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 LSAT India Previous Years Questions Paper - Analytical Reasoning 

The following questions are based on the reasoning given in the passages below. Read carefully and answer accordingly. 

Q1. Passage:

Situation: Someone living in a cold climate buys a stylish winter coat but not warm to appear sophisticated. 

Analysis: People are sometimes willing to sacrifice sensual comfort for the sake of appearance.

The analysis provided for the situation above is most appropriate for one of the following situations:

  1. A person buys an automobile to commute to work even though public transportation is quick and reliable. 
  2. A parent buys a car seat for a young child because it is more colourful and more comfortable for the child than the other car seats in the market, though no safer. 
  3. A couple buys a particular wine even though their favourite is less expensive and better tasting because they think it will impress their dinner guests. 
  4. A person sets her thermostat at a low temperature during the winter because she is concerned about the environmental damage caused by using fossil fuel to heat her home. 
  5. An acrobat convinces the circus that employs him to purchase an expensive outfit for him so that he can wear it during his act to impress the audience. 

Q2. Passage:

After replacing his old gas water heater with a new, pilotless gas water heater that is rated as highly efficient, Jimmy's gas bill increased. 

Each of the following, if true, contributes to an explanation of the increase mentioned above, EXCEPT:

  1. The new water heater used a smaller percentage of the gas used by Jimmy's household than the old one. 
  2. Shortly after the new water heater was installed, Jimmy's uncle came to live with him, doubling the size of the household. 
  3. After doing his laundry at the laundromat, Jimmy bought and started using a gas dryer when he replaced his water heater. 
  4. Jimmy's utility company raised the rates for gas consumption following the installation of the new water heater.
  5. Unusually cold weather following the installation of the new water heater resulted in heavy gas usage. 

Q3. Passage: 

Carolyn: The Artist Mare Quinn has displayed, behind a glass plate, biologically replicated fragments of Sir John Sulston's DNA, calling it a "conceptual portrait of Sulston. But to be a portrait, something must bear a recognisable resemblance to its subject. 

Arnold: I disagree; Quinn's conceptual portrait is maximally realistic, for it holds actual instructions according to which Sulston was created. 

The dialogues provide the most support for the claim that Carolyn and Arnold disagree over whether the object described by Quinn as a conceptual portrait of Sir John Sulston;

  1. It should be considered to be art.
  2. It should be considered to be Quinn's work. 
  3. Bears a recognisable resemblance to Sulston. 
  4. It contains instructions according to which Sulston was created. 
  5. It is a portrait of Sulston. 

Q4. Passage:

Advertisers have learned that people are more easily encouraged to develop a positive attitude about things they originally had a neutral or even negative attitude towards. Those things are linked, with pictorial help rather than exclusively through prose, to things about which they already have a positive attitude. Therefore advertisers are likely to ______________________.

Which one of the following most logically completes the argument?

  1. Use little, if any, written prose in their advertisements. 
  2. Encourage people to develop positive attitudes towards products that can be better represented pictorially than in prose. 
  3. Place their advertisements on television rather than in magazines. 
  4. Highlight the desired features of the advertised product by contrasting them pictorially with an undesirable feature of a competing product. 
  5. Create advertisements containing pictures of the things most members of the targeted audience will like. 

Q5. Passage:

Many candidates say they will reduce the government's intrusions into voters' lives if elected. But voters actually elect politicians who instead promise that the government will assist in solving their most pressing problems. Governmental assistance, however, costs money and can come only through taxes, which can be considered a form of governmental intrusion. Thus, governmental intrusions into the life of voters will rarely be substantially reduced over time in a democracy.

Which of the following, if true, would most strengthen the author's argument:

  1. Politicians who win their elections usually keep campaign promises. 
  2. Politicians never promise what they really intend to do once in office. 
  3. The most common problem people have is financial problems.
  4. Governmental intrusion into the lives of voters is no more burdensome in non-democratic countries than in democracies. 
  5. Politicians who promise to do what they believe should be done are rarely elected. 

 LSAT India Previous Years Questions Paper - Reading Comprehension 

The two passages below are interdependent and focus on Onan discussion about recent scientific research on music. Read them and answer the questions accordingly. 

Passage A

Did music and human language originate separately or together? Both systems use intonation and rhythm to communicate emotions. Both can be produced vocally or with tools, and people can produce music and language silently to themselves. 

Brain imaging studies suggest that music and language are a part of one large, vastly complicated neurological system for producing sounds. Fewer differences than similarities exist between the neurological processes of the two. One can think of these activities as different radio programs that can be broadcasted over the same hardware. 

One noteworthy difference is that, generally speaking, people are better at language than music. In music, anyone can listen easily enough, but most people do not perform well. In language, by contrast, nearly everyone actively performs and composes. 

Given their shared neurological basis, music and language appear to evolve together as the brain size increases throughout hominid evolution. But the primacy of language over music that we can observe today suggests that language, not music, was the primary option natural selection operated on. 

Music would seem to have little adaptive values of its own and most likely developed on coattails of language. 

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Passage B 

Darwin claimed that "neither the enjoyment nor the capacity of producing musical notes is the faculties of least (practical) use to man. They must be ranked amongst the most mysterious with which he is endowed. "I suggest that the enjoyment and capacity to produce musical notes are faculties of indispensable use to mothers and their infants. It is an emotional bond created by the interaction of mother and child. We can discover the evolutionary origins of human music. 

Even excluding lullabies, which parents sing to infants, human mothers and infants under six months of age, engage in ritualised, sequential behaviour involving vocal, facial, and bodily interaction. Using face-to-face mother-infant interaction filmed at 24- frames per second, researchers have shown that mothers and Infants jointly construct mutually improvised interactions in which a partner tracks the actions of others. Such episodes last from one-half seconds to three seconds and are composed of musical elements - variation in pitch, rhythm, timbre, volume, and tempo. 

What Evolutionary advantage would such behaviour have? In the course of hominid evolution, brain size increased rapidly. Contemporaneously, the increase in bipedality caused the birth canal to narrow. This resulted in hominid infants being born even more prematurely, leaving them more helpless at birth. This helplessness, longer, better maternal care. 

Under such conditions, the emotional bond created in the musical mother-infant interaction we witness in Homo sapiens today - behaviour whose neurological nature essentially constitutes the capacity to make and enjoy music - would have conferred a considerable evolutionary advantage. 

Q1. Both passages were written primarily to answer which of the following questions?

  1. What Evolutionary advantage did larger brain size confer on early hominids?
  2. Why do human mothers and infants engage in binding behaviour composed of musical elements? 
  3. What are the evolutionary origins of the human ability to make music? 
  4. Do the human ability to make music and to use language depend on the same neurological system?
  5. Why are most people more adept at using language than they are at composing music? 

Q2. Each of the two Passages mentions the relation of music to:

  1. Bonding between humans.
  2. Human emotions.
  3. Neurological research.
  4. The increasing helplessness of hominid infants. 
  5. The use of tools to produce sounds. 

Q3. It can be inferred that the authors of the two passages would be most likely to disagree over whether

  1. The increase in hominid brain size necessitated earlier birth.
  2. Fewer differences than similarities exist between the neurological processing of music and human language. 
  3. Brain size increases rapidly throughout human evolution.
  4. The capacity to produce music has great adaptive value to humans. 
  5. Mother-infant bonding involves temporally patterned vocal interaction. 

Q4. The authors would be more likely to agree on answering one of the following questions regarding human musical capacity. 

  1. Does it manifest itself in some form in early infancy? 
  2. Does it affect the strength of other-infant bonds?
  3. Is it at least partly a result of an evolutionary increase in brain size? 
  4. Did its evolution spur the development of a new neurological system? 
  5. What does it vary so greatly among different individuals? 

Q5. Which of the following principles underlies the argument in both passages? 

  1. Investigation of humans' evolutionary origins must consider the behaviour of non-human animals. 
  2. All human capacities can be explained by the evolutionary advantage they offer. 
  3. The fact that a single neurological system underlies two different capacities is evidence that those capabilities evolve co-currently. 
  4. The discovery of the neurological basis of human behaviour constitutes the discovery of the essence of that behaviour. 
  5. The behaviour of modern-day humans can provide legitimate evidence concerning the evolutionary origins of human abilities.

Q6. Which of the following most accurately characterizes a relationship between the two passages? 

  1. Passage A and passage B use different evidence to draw divergent conclusions. 
  2. Passage A poses a Question that passage B tries to answer. 
  3. Passage A proposes a hypothesis that Passage B tries to substantiate with new evidence. 
  4. Passage A expresses a stronger commitment to its hypothesis than does passage B. 
  5. Passage A and passage B use different evidence to support the same conclusion. 

 Importance of Solving LSAT India Previous Years Questions Paper 

Why must I solve the previous year’s questions? If this is your question also, then we have the answer right here:

  1. It will help you to understand the LSAT India Syllabus thoroughly.
  2. It will allow you to get an insight into the questions asked in the exam. 
  3. Important in helping to highlight the weak points/areas in your preparation. 
  4. It guides you to access extensive knowledge about the topics included in the exams. 
  5. It illustrates the time-management skills necessary to answer the questions and finish the aptitude test on time.
  6. It increases productivity and diminishes anxiety about the unknown before taking the exam.

 How to Utilise LSAT India Previous Years Questions Paper? 

The use of the LSAT India question paper is dynamic. But we will put them together in simple words for your reference. 

  • Examine the LSAT India syllabus. To confirm that you're thoroughly ready, reacquaint yourself with the themes explored in the paper.
  • Take mock tests frequently to evaluate your outcomes. This will assist you in identifying your weak areas and acting accordingly.
  • Establish a setting that resembles the actual test centre to overcome exam anxiety and boost self-confidence.
  • Keep track of the time. Make sure to wrap up the sample papers within the test time limit.


Practised the question sets to their fullest? We are sure you must have. Now, go for the exam battle and emerge like a warrior. We wish you luck, and yes, make sure to know that, We are Proud of you! Now go and give your best. 

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