If you’re here then you are probably looking for a new and more innovative way to learn and revise law. This website is designed to sit alongside other law study resources and help you study law with the aid of visual imagery.

The way facts are presented – the use of colour and image – can help us to understand and remember what we see. Illustrations give a visual hook to help you remember the facts.

How to use the website


Each subject has a Learn, Revise and Test section.

The Learn sections include full textual explanations of the case law and legal theory with the illustrations.

The Revise sections are just the illustrations with only one line of text as a reminder of the case law.

The Test sections include the illustrations with the case name and no text reminder of the case law. You can test yourself to see if you can remember the case name and the case law using the illustration as a visual hook. Then press the ‘Reveal’ button to reveal the answer and see if you were correct.

We recommend using this law study resource as one of many tools for learning the law and alongside other resources such as textbooks and full case reports.

We hope that you find this resource useful but please remember that it is only a learning tool and not to be used as a source for legal advice.

Has your website been reviewed?


All of the images and text have been checked by individuals who have taught, or are still teaching, at university level in England & Wales. The website is also part of tldr.legal/home.html – a collection of non-text based law resources, curated by a Senior Lecturer at City Law School.



I studied the GDL at BPP and the BPTC at ULaw. For me, case law was always a series of stories with characters and narrative. That is often how I remembered the facts, for example imagining Smith and Hughes arguing over oats. However, most of the resources available to students are just black and white text.

I saw the opportunity for something different and decided to create a resource for students that incorporated images into the traditional text analysis of case law and legal theory.

This resource is completely free and we’d love to keep it that way. In order to do that we’re asking our users to make a donation instead of having to pay a subscription or deal with annoying ads.

Anything that you can give goes towards fulfilling that goal, thank you!

Please remember that this is a learning resource
and not to be used as a basis for legal advice.