Undergraduate Open Days
Thinking about to studying law at university? Want to learn more about life at the University of Oxford?
The Faculty of Law holds undergraduate Open Days in March, July, and September each year.
We look forward to 'seeing' you at one of our events!
Oxford University Open Days
Our July and September Open Days are part of the University-wide Oxford Open Days. For more information on all the different sessions and college events, please see the University's Open Days website.
In 2020 the University open days were held on Wednesday 1 July, Thursday 2 July and Friday 18 September. These were all virtual events due to the current pandemic.
See the University's website for more information.
Faculty "Taster Days"
The 2021 Law Faculty Taster Days were virtual events that took place on 15th & 16th March 2021.
Registration is now closed.
These events provide a full day’s programme providing an overview of the Jurisprudence and Law with Law Studies in Europe programmes to mock tutorials by Law faculty professors. College and Faculty Ambassadors will be avialable for live chats on life at Oxford, societies, the application procedure and much more. There will also be additional video content available, tours of colleges and the Law Faculty St Cross building and library, a Vbloggers account of life as an Oxford Law student and a short finance video.
If you are a teacher or other school/college representative who would like to be added to our mailing list for future events, please do not hesitate to contact us.
We will be using a virtual platform, made possible from a generous donation from our funders, Clifford Chance.
All in-person Open Day events are held in the Faculty of Law, St Cross Building, St Cross Road, Oxford OX1 3UL.
Other ways to engage…
- Pathways to Law
- Oxford University’s UNIQ Summer Schools
- Oxford University’s Widening Participation programmes
- Target Schools (OUSU)
- Information for teachers
- Regional Outreach and College Link Regions
Oxford is an extremely diverse university which defies the stereotypes associated with it.