Chapter 9 Lecture Notes
Chapter 9 Lecture Notes Comm 130
Long Beach State
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This 3 page Class Notes was uploaded by Marta Velarde on Friday September 30, 2016. The Class Notes belongs to Comm 130 at California State University Long Beach taught by Jamie Wiles in Fall 2016. Since its upload, it has received 37 views.
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Date Created: 09/30/16
Velarde Marta Velarde Professor Jamie Wiles COMM 130 30 September 2016 Chapter 9: Organizing and Outlining you Speech Before Lecture topics: ● Big part of speech is do your research! ● On outline, have your references page ● APA is referred as References Page, MLA is Works Cited ● Exam is October 14, 2016 and 882 scantron (multiple choice and true/false based exam) ● Exam (Midterm) based on the readings and lecture notes from Friday's lecture ● If you go to Hawth Center then have your visual aids with you to practice Why organize your speech? ➔ Organizing your speech is a way to put your thoughts and materials together in logical order ➔ Organization also helps to: ◆ Make sense of your speech for yourself ◆ Make sense of the speech for your audience ● Audience should have a mindset of what they will expect ● If topics are boring, it is up to you to make them excited ● Keep your audience excited about your speech (power pose, move around, hand gestures, etc.) Types of linear patterns (think Aristotle-- he liked logic) ➔ Speech organized in a linear fashion leads the audience through ordered, logical steps. 5 types that the book defines Velarde ◆ opical (from most important to other points, what is your topic and bringing it back to your topic, order that seem to fit well) ◆ Cause and effect ◆ Problem- solution ◆ Chronological (dates from the past to the present, ordered that they occurred, Eg. From the first comic book of Batman to the most recent movies of first TV show) ◆ Spatial ● (What are some examples of topics that would fit best w/ a specific type of organizational pattern) Types of Configural Patterns (think Buddhism) ➔ Speech org. In a configural fashion is anything that isn't organized in a traditional western, linear fashion. It does not fit into the box. ◆ Narrative- long story you would be giving with a purpose ● Web - idea in the middle, everything surrounds it ● Problem- no solution ● Multiple perspective- looking into different opinions from places around the world Simple rules for outlining ➔ Begin with title ➔ Specify a purpose statement indicating your intent ➔ Specific thesis statement by laying out your central claim ➔ Include an introduction, body, and conclusion More Rules for outlining Velarde ➔ Introduction ◆ Attention getter ◆ Preview main points ➔ Body of speech ◆ At at least 2 main points (I and II) ◆ Main points are followed by at least 2 sub points (A & B) ◆ Sometimes sub points are divided further (make sure they are in bullet points and in sentence form) ➔ Conclusion ◆ Summary (a review of what you said in your speech) ◆ Memorable closing statement (make you audience want more) ➔ References ◆ Only list those references used in the speech (only 2 required, everything you say should match what your reference shows) Transitions and signpost ➔ Transitions: So, therefore, this, and , but, although, nonetheless, closely related to (change from one topic to another) ➔ Signpost: First, second, third; In conclusion, To preview, In review subsequently, finally (order)