Subject to the Legal Practitioners Law , a judge may admit to practice as an attorney-at-law in the Islands any person who –
(b) (i) is entitled to practice at the Bar of England and Wales or the Bar of Northern Ireland; and
(ii) having received a certificate of call from either of those Bars, has either-
(A) served twelve months pupillage in England, Wales or Northern Ireland; or
(B) served the term of articles in the Islands required by the Third Schedule of the Legal Practitioners (Students) Regulations (2007 Revision);
(iii) is a member of the Faculty of Advocates of Scotland or a solicitor of the Supreme Court of Judicature of England, Scotland or Northern Ireland;
(iv) is an attorney-at-law of the Supreme Court of Jamaica;
(v) is a Writer to the Signet of Scotland or a solicitor admitted to practise in Scotland; or
(b) satisfies a judge that he is entitled to practice in any court of any of the Commonwealth and possesses a qualification comparable as to standard law, practice and procedure with those specified in paragraph (a); or
(c) is qualified to practice as an attorney-at-law under regulations made under section 20.

(2) Whoever is qualified under subsection (1) may apply for admission to practice as an attorney-at-law and such application shall be made in writing addressed to a judge and be filed in the office of the Clerk of Court together with-
(a) the certificate of the applicant’s call to the Bar or, as the case may be, of his admission to the Faculty of Advocates or of his admission as solicitor, Writer to the Signet or Law Agent aforesaid, or the corresponding certificate relating to any qualification referred to in paragraph (b) or (c) of subsection (1); and
(b) an affidavit signed by him in the presence of the Clerk of Court, who shall subscribe his name as a witness thereto, verifying that the certificate is a true certificate and that the applicant is the person named therein and that he is qualified as prescribed by subsection (1) (hereinafter referred to as “the prescribed qualification”):
Provided that a judge may exempt any such person from producing the said certificate and from verifying the same if he is otherwise satisfied that the applicant possesses the prescribed qualification

(3) A judge may, for due cause, refuse to admit any applicant to practice as an attorney-at-law notwithstanding that he may possess the prescribed qualification unless such person is being admitted to practise as an attorney-at-law under paragraph (c) of section 3(1).