Advanced search

National law firm partner salaries

(12 Posts)
Wizotto Thu 27-Oct-16 16:12:38

Does anyone have any idea of the salary range for salaried partners at national law firms (can only find info on city law firms)? Thanks

DragonMamma Thu 27-Oct-16 17:32:53

What geographical area? Roughly?

Wizotto Thu 27-Oct-16 19:59:59

Berkshire and Oxfordshire area if that helps...

DragonMamma Fri 28-Oct-16 18:39:36

I would say around £60-65k+

DragonMamma Fri 28-Oct-16 18:40:26

Sorry, in terms of range, assuming salaried partner I would say that would go to around £120k

Ifailed Fri 28-Oct-16 18:40:37

which aspect of Law?

atticusclaw2 Fri 28-Oct-16 18:45:47

I am in the east midlands in a city.

My previous international law firm started salaried partners on about £80k (employment law)

My previous large regional law firm started salaried partners on 70k

DH's national starts salaried partners on £75k. Bottom equity are on £100.

atticusclaw2 Fri 28-Oct-16 18:50:07

I took a pay cut when I went from senior associate to partner.

Senior associate was £78k plus health care for whole family plus 8% pension contribution plus bonus if I hit my hours and fee target which was generally between 5% and 7%

Partner was £80k with no employment rights and no pension/benefits. Plus a whole lot more in terms of stress and crappy admin/politics.

SlipperyLizard Sat 29-Oct-16 20:13:52

I think it depends on the type of firm, I'd expect the addleshaws, DLA and eversheds type firms to start c £100k in the regions for salaried partner.

MillieMoodle Sat 29-Oct-16 20:18:52

Approx £60-65k for a salaried partner as a starting point, I would say.

HereIAm20 Tue 01-Nov-16 19:24:09

£100-140K for salaried partners

Bottom equity £180k - top equity £320K

Firm with £40m turnover and 30 equity partners over 4 offices

HereIAm20 Tue 01-Nov-16 19:26:19

As atticlus says above sometimes there are benefits at staying a Senior Associate over being a salaried partner, or salaried partner over bottom of lockstep equity due to other benefits such as pension payments and without the added expense of paying in capital or interest on a loan for capital contribution.

Join the discussion

Join the discussion

Registering is free, easy, and means you can join in the discussion, get discounts, win prizes and lots more.

Register now