THE INDIVIDUAL ORAL
PRESENTATION
WHAT DO YOU NEED TO DO?
WHAT CAN YOU DO?
www.ibscrewed.org
WHAT IS THE IOP?
1. It is one of two pieces of internal spoken
assessment for your diploma.
2. The Individual Oral Present...
The IOP is based on A work OR WORKS
studied in PART 4
• These are chosen by your school for
the “Schools Free Choice” sect...
IOP – THE FOCUS
1. KNOWLEDGE & UNDERSTANDING of the
works
2. A thorough appreciation of the ASPECT
discussed
3. Knowledge ...
PRESENTATION
• You will deliver your IOP without interruption -
preferably without notes or powerpoints
• When completed, ...
Tips for preparing for the IOP
• Select a topic that is tightly focused.
• For example not just “Race and Gender” in the
n...
Select the most appropriate extracts to
demonstrate your points of view.
• The extracts you choose should be the most
appr...
Make sure that you fulfil the criteria
listed on the Assessment Sheet
• Look at what marks are awarded for and make
sure t...
Rehearse your speech
• – again and again – and TIME IT.
• You should sound confident, self assured. Face
the audience. Mak...
Questions, Questions, Questions!
• You will be asked questions at the end of
your presentation. Make sure that you come
up...
WHAT ARE THE POSSIBILITIES?
TOPIC CHOICE
You can choose topics based on any aspect(s)
based on the works studied:
 the cu...
ACTIVITIES YOU CAN USE
STRUCTURED DISCUSSIONS
• Class discussion – one presenter but this can
involve whole class particip...
ORAL EXPOSES.
• An introduction to a writer or work
• An explanation of a particular aspect of a writer’s
work
• An of a p...
AND THERE’S MORE:
• An imitation of a studied poem followed by
discussion and explanation of what was
attempted
• A compar...
ROLE PLAYS
• A monologue by a character at an important
point in a work
• Reminiscences by a character from a point later
...
REMEMBER THE RULE OF THE
6 Ps
•PROPER
•PREPARATION
•PREVENTS
•PATHETICALLY
•POOR
•PERFORMANCE
GOOD
LUCK
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IOP

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IOP

  1. 1. THE INDIVIDUAL ORAL PRESENTATION WHAT DO YOU NEED TO DO? WHAT CAN YOU DO? www.ibscrewed.org
  2. 2. WHAT IS THE IOP? 1. It is one of two pieces of internal spoken assessment for your diploma. 2. The Individual Oral Presentation is a spoken delive . IT IS GRADED USING “THE ORAL COMPONENT” CRITERIA SHEET BE SURE YOU ARE FAMILIAR WITH IT!
  3. 3. The IOP is based on A work OR WORKS studied in PART 4 • These are chosen by your school for the “Schools Free Choice” section.
  4. 4. IOP – THE FOCUS 1. KNOWLEDGE & UNDERSTANDING of the works 2. A thorough appreciation of the ASPECT discussed 3. Knowledge & use of an appropriate register for the delivery 4.4. HIGHER – CONSIDERATION of the how theHIGHER – CONSIDERATION of the how the author has explored the chosen aspectauthor has explored the chosen aspect
  5. 5. PRESENTATION • You will deliver your IOP without interruption - preferably without notes or powerpoints • When completed, teachers will ask questions (probe further) to check your understanding • The class may then join the discussion
  6. 6. Tips for preparing for the IOP • Select a topic that is tightly focused. • For example not just “Race and Gender” in the novels studied but “How racial hierarchy is set up in the novels and the way it impacts on gender.” • Rather than “Power Relations” you could say “How different characters’ power is presented through the use of language.” • Or – instead of “Death and its consequences” – “The way in which death impacts on other characters in…” (Whatever the choice may be)
  7. 7. Select the most appropriate extracts to demonstrate your points of view. • The extracts you choose should be the most appropriate to highlight the points you want to make. • Make sure that you focus on every literary technique contained and explain their effect. • Include syntax and diction, as well as the more obvious literary techniques used in prose.
  8. 8. Make sure that you fulfil the criteria listed on the Assessment Sheet • Look at what marks are awarded for and make sure that you fulfil all of the criteria.
  9. 9. Rehearse your speech • – again and again – and TIME IT. • You should sound confident, self assured. Face the audience. Make sure to make eye contact - throughout. Notes should only be lightly referred to not read the whole way through. You should sound interested in your own speech – vary tone and gesture. POWERPOINT presentations should be there to refer to not to rely on. You must fulfil time requirements or you will be penalised.
  10. 10. Questions, Questions, Questions! • You will be asked questions at the end of your presentation. Make sure that you come up with a list of possible questions you might be asked and think about the answers. Make sure you understand how the extract fits into your understanding of the rest of the novel. PREPARE.
  11. 11. WHAT ARE THE POSSIBILITIES? TOPIC CHOICE You can choose topics based on any aspect(s) based on the works studied:  the cultural setting of the works & related issues a thematic; characterisation; techniques & style; the author’s attitude to particular elements of the works - character, subject matter (etc.)
  12. 12. ACTIVITIES YOU CAN USE STRUCTURED DISCUSSIONS • Class discussion – one presenter but this can involve whole class participation • Presentation of material lending itself to discussion – eg. Two opposing readings of a text and taking questions
  13. 13. ORAL EXPOSES. • An introduction to a writer or work • An explanation of a particular aspect of a writer’s work • An of a particular interpretation of a work • The setting of a work against another body of material (eg. social background, or political views • A commentary on the use of a particular image or symbol in a text or writer’s work
  14. 14. AND THERE’S MORE: • An imitation of a studied poem followed by discussion and explanation of what was attempted • A comparison of: two passages, characters, works • A commentary on an extract of a studied work • An account of a student’s developing response to one of the works
  15. 15. ROLE PLAYS • A monologue by a character at an important point in a work • Reminiscences by a character from a point later in life • An author’s reaction to a particular interpretation of his/her work – eg. A critical defense of the work in response to criticism
  16. 16. REMEMBER THE RULE OF THE 6 Ps •PROPER •PREPARATION •PREVENTS •PATHETICALLY •POOR •PERFORMANCE
  17. 17. GOOD LUCK
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