Has your firm got good pay, high tolerances for failure and a thriving social scene?
With over 7,500 responses so far, RollOnFriday's survey of the best law firms to work at is set to be the biggest ever index of where's great and where's overflowing with misery and pain.
If you work in private practice and haven’t had your say, pile in today and tell us how happy you are with your firm before the survey closes on Monday.
You can still influence the final rankings, or you might provide the response which gives your firm enough entries to qualify for a place in the results.
At the moment, not enough people have responded from Gibson Dunn, which means a Gibson Dunn associate's verdict that the London office comprises "a group of socially inept weirdos" will go unrecorded, and that would be a shame.
Latham & Watkins is in the mix and doing well, and no wonder. As one lawyer said, "I'm a 26 year old with no discernible experience of anything and can barely iron a shirt yet earn nigh on £150k... It's a complete joke (in a wonderful way)".
The Magic Circle firms are jostling for prime position, with one currently drifting some distance behind the other four. Is it the firm whose staff claim there are "retention bonuses for some teams but not for others" and "they make the teams that get paid them sign NDAs"? Or the one where "the emails telling us to do yoga in order to preserve our mental health are really grating when the firm does nothing to moderate workload"?
At Allen & Overy, "It's very clear that NQ pay is being done at the expense of more experienced lawyers", said one of the, you guessed it, more experienced lawyers. The NQ pay war has elicited similar complaints at several firms. "Pay is great if you are a junior but the gap between newly qualified and senior associate pay is becoming extremely narrow", said an associate at Herbert Smith Freehills.
The worst-performing firm will become the Golden Turd, and several old hands have been joined by some new faces at the bottom of the table to battle it out for the glittery stool.
It could be the firm where open plan offices mean "you can't talk freely" so staff have developed "an entire language of eye rolls and discreet head shakes".
Or it could be the firm where the training programme "is about as useful as a wet fart".
Or the firm where a lawyer said "I have seen people crying in public from shocking behaviour and being disregarded as 'lacking resilience' or 'being weird'".
It almost certainly won't be Hogan Lovells, although if you recognise yourself as the partner "I am stuck with" who "just posts on LinkedIn all day and occasionally graces us and her clients with her presence so that she can very slowly deliver [questionable] legal advice", don't delay, set the record straight today.
Tune in for the results on Friday.