Public Speaking, Week 6 Lecture Notes
Public Speaking, Week 6 Lecture Notes COMM 2613
Popular in Public Speaking (COMM-2613-002
Popular in Foreign Language
This 3 page Class Notes was uploaded by Allison D on Sunday February 28, 2016. The Class Notes belongs to COMM 2613 at University of Oklahoma taught by Bobbi Van Gilder in Winter 2016. Since its upload, it has received 29 views. For similar materials see Public Speaking (COMM-2613-002 in Foreign Language at University of Oklahoma.
Reviews for Public Speaking, Week 6 Lecture Notes
Report this Material
What is Karma?
Karma is the currency of StudySoup.
You can buy or earn more Karma at anytime and redeem it for class notes, study guides, flashcards, and more!
Date Created: 02/28/16
PUBLIC SPEAKING NOTES, WEEK 6 2/23 *For EXAM: Chronological/Sequential • move through specific points in time Spatial • used to discuss topics in relation to physical settings, natural environment, proximity Climactic (Intensity) • highlights simple to difficult, least to most, neutral to intense, etc. (i.e. obesity in America needs to be fought) Causal Order • move from cause to effect or effect to cause (i.e. If You Give a Mouse a Cookie) Problem-Solution (persuasive) • identifies a problem, proposes a solution Monroe’s Motivated Sequence • Speech Outline ◦ intro (arouse) ◦ Body First main point (Dissatisfy - largest portion of speech) Second main point (Gratify - solution) Third main point (Visualize - use language to paint a picture in audiences’ minds) ◦ Conculsion (Move - call to action) ◦ Narrative Patterns Narrative Patterns • Organized around telling stories ◦ introduce a theme ◦ use stories to illustrate or reinforce • need transitions between your points • pick a format for your speech • Signposts - i.e. first, next, etc • internal preview - offer a glimpse of the point to come • internal summaries - reviewing your last point Introducing Your Speech • Attention-getter (startling statistics, audience participation - narratives) • Thesis • Connection • Preview Statement (introduce main points) • Memorable Close (recency clause) - don’t introduce new info 1. first time meeting your roommate 2. Mean Girls “you will die” clip 3. quote from favorite movie 4. How many people’s relationships start online now 5. anecdote, personal weight loss story 6. poll of audience 7. statistics, LGBT adoption 8. personal anecdote Outlining Your Speech • working outline • formal outline (APA) • keyword outlines Include: (for formal outline) • title, specific purpose & thesis, intro, body conclusion, transitions, reference page (complete sentences) KNOW FOR EXAM: Principle of Subordination - we use indentation and symbols to indicate which points are more important Principle of Division - if you are to break a point down further, there should be at least two (technically you can have more than 2, but 2-3 is sufficient) Principle of Parallelism - same grammatical/syntactical structure for every part of the outline (i.e. point, subpoint, and sub-subpoint should all be sentences) Keyword Outline • words used sparingly • use keywords to prompt recal • migh want to right out ◦ transitions ◦ quotations ◦ statistics/citation • Placed on note cards (2-3) for speech 2/25 CHAPTER 11 Elements of Delivery • Appropriateness • eye contact • use nonverbal communication to reinforce your ideas • speaking voice • anticipate issues • practice • gestures (emblems, illustrators, regulators) Physical Appearance • Clothing communicates other styles • impromptu • manuscript • memorized • speaking extemporaneously 1 requires the most preparation
Are you sure you want to buy this material for
You're already Subscribed!
Looks like you've already subscribed to StudySoup, you won't need to purchase another subscription to get this material. To access this material simply click 'View Full Document'