Exam 3-Speech 1000
Exam 3-Speech 1000 Speech 1000
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This 4 page Study Guide was uploaded by Charles Bailey on Friday March 25, 2016. The Study Guide belongs to Speech 1000 at Georgia State University taught by Davin Grindstaff, Ellen Jones in Spring 2016. Since its upload, it has received 22 views. For similar materials see Human Communication in Language at Georgia State University.
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Date Created: 03/25/16
Exam Three Review, p. 1 Exam Three Review Speech 1000: Grindstaff Because you will cross-reference material from the textbook, online activities, and lecture notes for this exam, I’ve organized the review sheet by topic. Some questions come only from the textbook (e.g., small group chapter) whereas others combine lecture notes and textbook material (e.g., argumentation items). PERSUASION Chapter 12 (pp. 332-340) Lecture: “Political Language” Identify examples of persuasive language: Ultimate terms, Jargon, Euphemism, Doublespeak, Vivid language, Intensified language. SMALL GROUPS Chapter 13 (pp. 349-350) Define each type of power. Chapter 13 (pp. 355-358) Describe the primary communication activities for each step in the problem- solving sequence. Chapter 13 (pp. 358-360) Define the three types of groups: Nominal group, Delphi method, Quality circles. Exam Three Review, p. 2 ARGUMENTATION Chapter 14 (pp. 370-372 & 375-380) Lecture Notes Six item question: Identify the 5 parts of the argument as they apply to a specific example: claim, grounds, warrant, backing, and rebuttal. This section will be a five-part matching item. Then, recognize the type of argument. Remember to look at the grounds to figure out the type. Exam Three Review, p. 3 POLITICAL COMMUNICATION Chapter 15 Identify the chapter’s main ideas. This item will test your reading comprehension as it relates to the key points of each chapter heading. I highly recommend studying online activity along with the chapter. Chapter 15 (pp. 397-399) Define the various formulaic features of news journalism. Chapter 15 (pp. 401-402) Comprehend the chapter’s major thesis about the paradox of organizational routines. Crafting Public Opinion Lecture: “The New News Narrative” Identify the key changes in news coverage between 1969 and 2005. Citizen & Spectator Lecture: “Election as Spectacle” Recall the results of the study on comedy news programs, like The Daily Show. Citizen & Spectator Lecture: “Electronic Media and the Citizen?” Recognize the evidence for each of the two arguments: Democratization Thesis & Normalization Thesis. Exam Three Review, p. 4 VISUAL COMMUNICATION Chapter 16 (pp. 410-411) Define the three persuasive aspects of images: icon, index, syntactic indeterminacy. Recognize examples that illustrate the difference between icons & indexes. Chapter 16 (pp. 411-414) List the various ways that activist art persuades its viewers. Lecture: “Advertising and Formal Elements” Analyze examples of ads that illustrate formal elements. Lecture: “Ethical Concerns” Understand the ethical concerns that accompany visual communication. Lecture: “Advertising and Overall Style” Analyze examples of ads that illustrate overall style of images, including compositional style and editing.
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