Here's another list, maintained by the VCDL:
I have a couple of observations about such lists:
First, the attorneys signed up for this and listed supplied the information you see. There are attorneys who do what I call, "specializing in WECITD" (which I pronounce, "wek-i-tid"). That acronym stands for "what ever comes in the door". Some of whom sign up for every possible list they can get their names on, because they need the work. These are generally the same people who sign up to get on the court-appointed attorneys list in local courts. Some of them are good, but don't quite know what they want to do in life, or are too new in the big world of "out on your own" to have an established practice; some are bad and just need all the work they can get.
And secondly, there's way too much law out there for any attorney to do "all things well", so pay attention to the practice areas the lawyers describe in their listings. Someone listed on a "gun friendly list" who does domestic relations or trusts and estates could be the best person to call for domestic relations or trusts and estates, because issues regarding firearms are likely to surface in those areas. I, myself, don't do either domestic relations or trusts and estates (I have my own recommendations for people to call for NFA trusts, btw).
My suggestion is to ask people likely to know what they're talking about and whose judgment you trust about what lawyer might be good for what kind of service. The best source of information on courtroom lawyers is generally sheriff's deputies who do work as bailiffs, since all they do most of the time is stand around and watch the lawyers' performances. They get so they know the law as well as the attorneys after they've been at it a while, and know when lawyers are botching things by not making the proper objections and such. Don't rely on any one source of information. When you've got a legal problem, don't worry about being embarrassed about it, swallow your pride and ask every sensible person you know whether they know a good lawyer who practices in the appropriate area. If you've been arrested at two o'clock a.m., you're in jail, and decide you want to talk to your attorney, it's too late to make an informed choice. What they'll do is hand you a phone book and say, "pick one."
Don't rely on luck - attorneys, like every other profession, are mostly humans. And some humans are really good, some are really bad, and most are average. If my life and property are threatened, "average" isn't good enough for me. Find out who the good lawyers are in your area now, and compile your own list. Then call 'em up and see if they'll talk to you and find out how they operate. It shouldn't take too much work to whittle the list down to two or three people you could trust in an pinch.
Also, there's no substitute for money. I strongly recommend having a little something put away for emergencies. Not necessarily cash, but easily liquidated. Five or six thousand dollars should be a minimum, in my estimation. And if you can't do that, compile another list of people who'd be willing to loan you money in an emergency, whether parents, friends, or relatives. Don't be too proud to ask for help.