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Speech Class #1.10
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Speech Class #1.10

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Overview of COM 143

Overview of COM 143

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    • 1. SPEECH COM-143 COM 143 R 2 Tuesday/Thursday 11:00 AM- 12:20 PM Modular Classrooms M1 COM 143 O 2 Tuesday/Thursday 12:30 PM - 1:50 PM Modular Classrooms M1
    • 2. SPEECH COM-143
    • 3. SPEECH COM-143 Provides an opportunity to learn and utilize basic communication skills to:
    • 4. SPEECH COM-143 Provides an opportunity to learn and utilize basic communication skills to: • -- become a more effective public speaker;
    • 5. SPEECH COM-143 Provides an opportunity to learn and utilize basic communication skills to: • -- become a more effective public speaker; • --examine interpersonal communication;
    • 6. SPEECH COM-143 Provides an opportunity to learn and utilize basic communication skills to: • -- become a more effective public speaker; • --examine interpersonal communication; • -- study semantics
    • 7. SPEECH COM-143 Provides an opportunity to learn and utilize basic communication skills to: • -- become a more effective public speaker; • --examine interpersonal communication; • -- study semantics • ---practice group interaction
    • 8. SPEECH COM-143 Provides an opportunity to learn and utilize basic communication skills to: • -- become a more effective public speaker; • --examine interpersonal communication; • -- study semantics • ---practice group interaction • ---- employ non-verbal communication.
    • 9. INSTRUCTOR: BILL SCURATO email: ascurato@gmail.com CLASS WEB SITE: http://tiny.cc/Sb52x
    • 10. INSTRUCTOR: BILL SCURATO email: ascurato@gmail.com OFFICE HOURS: By appointment Messages: Call Donna DePalma in Academic Affairs: 908-835-2310 CLASS WEB SITE: http://tiny.cc/Sb52x
    • 11. Textbook:
    • 12. Textbook: • Public Speaking Strategies For Success • By David Zarefsky
    • 13. Rationale for speech class
    • 14. Rationale for speech class • .......may be of benefit in the your current job or future career.
    • 15. Rationale for speech class • .......may be of benefit in the your current job or future career. • .......may enhance self-confidence allowing you to advance to better opportunities.
    • 16. Rationale for speech class • .......may be of benefit in the your current job or future career. • .......may enhance self-confidence allowing you to advance to better opportunities. • ....may benefit you as a college student through more active participation in the learning process.
    • 17. Successful CEOs and public speaking:
    • 18. Successful CEOs and public speaking: • Prepared them to communicate effectively at the corporate level and become noticed.
    • 19. Successful CEOs and public speaking: • Prepared them to communicate effectively at the corporate level and become noticed. • Enabled them to function with confidence.
    • 20. Successful CEOs and public speaking: • Prepared them to communicate effectively at the corporate level and become noticed. • Enabled them to function with confidence. • Brought them trust and respect among the members of their organizations.
    • 21. Successful CEOs and public speaking: • Prepared them to communicate effectively at the corporate level and become noticed. • Enabled them to function with confidence. • Brought them trust and respect among the members of their organizations. • Allowed them to excel in volunteer organizations as officers and representatives in their communities.
    • 22. Successful CEOs and public speaking: • Prepared them to communicate effectively at the corporate level and become noticed. • Enabled them to function with confidence. • Brought them trust and respect among the members of their organizations. • Allowed them to excel in volunteer organizations as officers and representatives in their communities. • Helped them to achieve their missions in life.
    • 23. Course Expectations
    • 24. Course Expectations • The skills and content will be primarily addressed through engagement.
    • 25. Course Expectations
    • 26. Course Expectations Major Speeches
    • 27. Course Expectations Major Speeches •There will be approximately six of these assigned during the semester. Each speech will be accompanied by two copies of a typed outline. They will be graded on a rubric which is available on our class website (http://tiny.cc/Sb52x). Major speeches are based on a 100 point scale.
    • 28. Web Responses •From time to time, content will be presented on our class website (http://tiny.cc/Sb52x) which will require an online comment submission on your part. Your comments should be thoughtful and constructive. They should also be submitted in a timely manner. Finally, they should reflect an evolving appreciation of the communication process. There will be approximately five of these opportunities. Together they will be counted as a major speech grade and be based on a 100 point scale. Further instructions on these assignments will be provided in class.
    • 29. Speech Log •Keep a log of each speech presented this semester. Include the date, topic, speaker’s name, main point and your reaction. This assignment is based on a 100 point scale and will be collected on the day of your final exam. Further instructions on this assignment will be provided in class.
    • 30. Group Discussion Facility • Each student will be evaluated on his/her ability to facilitate a discussion on a topic of his/her choice. Topics should be such that they motivate more than one point of view. Topics may be based on reading, video, music or personal experience/reflection. A list of potential topics, as well as detailed assignment instructions and rubric may be found at (http://tiny.cc/Sb52x). Knowledge of the topic, as well as, the ability to encourage class participation are the essential foundations of this exercise. This assignment counts as a major speech grade and is based on a 100 point scale.
    • 31. Course Expectations
    • 32. Course Expectations Group Presentation
    • 33. Course Expectations Group Presentation •This assignment requires collaborative interaction. It will consist of the planning, creation, and presentation of an advertising campaign for a product or service. This assignment counts as a major speech grade and is based on a 100 point scale. Further instructions on this assignment will be provided in class.
    • 34. Providing constructive feedback and other in-class activities These are essential components of this course. Each student is expected to provide constructive comments to cohorts on a regular basis. In addition, informal class activities will require proactive participation. Although there is no formal rubric for these engagements, regular class participation will be tracked for each student. Failure to participate will result in a negative impact on academic success.
    • 35. Final Speech (Exam) • This should comprise your best effort to show what you’ve learned. Topics must be approved. Final speeches will be presented during the assigned final exam period. The final speech represents 20% of your grade.
    • 36. GRADING SYSTEM Grade Points A = 90-100 B+ = 87-89 B = 80-86 C+ = 77-79 C = 70-76 D = 60-69 F = Below 60
    • 37. Assignments
    • 38. Assignments • Everything that is turned in should be typed and doubled-spaced. Font size should be 12. In all work, spelling and grammar count toward your grade.
    • 39. Assignments • Everything that is turned in should be typed and doubled-spaced. Font size should be 12. In all work, spelling and grammar count toward your grade. • If the student is to miss class for any reason, he/she should see the instructor or leave a message. If this is not done, the student will not be allowed to make up the speech that was missed.
    • 40. Speeches
    • 41. Speeches •All students are expected to be ready the first day that speeches are due. If a student is not ready and his or her name is called to present, a “0” will be assigned to the speech. In addition, the student will not be allowed to make- up the speech. If a student is absent and misses the first day of speeches and does not contact the instructor, he/she will not be allowed to present the following day and will receive a “0” for the assignment. There will be no make-up speeches unless the student gets prior approval from the instructor.
    • 42. Extemporaneous Speaking
    • 43. Extemporaneous Speaking •Speech is not read or memorized word-for word.
    • 44. Extemporaneous Speaking •Speech is not read or memorized word-for word. •The speaker has a clear sense of the main ideas and how to organize them.
    • 45. Extemporaneous Speaking •Speech is not read or memorized word-for word. •The speaker has a clear sense of the main ideas and how to organize them. •Speaker delivers from an outline in a conversational style.
    • 46. Extemporaneous Speaking
    • 47. Extemporaneous Speaking • The extemporaneous speaker carefully prepares the presentation but delivers the material in a spontaneous, conversational manner that highlights natural interaction with the audience.
    • 48. Extemporaneous Speaking • The extemporaneous speaker carefully prepares the presentation but delivers the material in a spontaneous, conversational manner that highlights natural interaction with the audience. • Extemporaneous speakers word the key ideas of the presentation to maximize clarity and impact, but do not write the entire speech word for word.
    • 49. Extemporaneous Speaking • The extemporaneous speaker carefully prepares the presentation but delivers the material in a spontaneous, conversational manner that highlights natural interaction with the audience. • Extemporaneous speakers word the key ideas of the presentation to maximize clarity and impact, but do not write the entire speech word for word. • Extemporaneous speakers select the actual wording of supporting material as they deliver their presentations. Although some words and sentences may be misspoken or spoken less eloquently than possible, the advantages of natural spontaneity, audience adaptation, and attention value outweigh the disadvantages of the method.
    • 50. Extemporaneous Speaking • The extemporaneous speaker carefully prepares the presentation but delivers the material in a spontaneous, conversational manner that highlights natural interaction with the audience. • Extemporaneous speakers word the key ideas of the presentation to maximize clarity and impact, but do not write the entire speech word for word. • Extemporaneous speakers select the actual wording of supporting material as they deliver their presentations. Although some words and sentences may be misspoken or spoken less eloquently than possible, the advantages of natural spontaneity, audience adaptation, and attention value outweigh the disadvantages of the method. • Because extemporaneous delivery is the most effective method of delivery in the majority of presentational settings, most basic public speaking courses emphasize mastery of this style.
    • 51. Extemporaneous Delivery
    • 52. Extemporaneous Delivery • Do not memorize your speech:  Speeches from memory tend to sound unnatural, "canned," or staged.  The speaker loses spontaneity and the ability to adapt to audience needs.  Also, what do you do if you forget information or lose your place?
    • 53. Extemporaneous Delivery • Do not memorize your speech:  Speeches from memory tend to sound unnatural, "canned," or staged.  The speaker loses spontaneity and the ability to adapt to audience needs.  Also, what do you do if you forget information or lose your place? • Do not read your speech:  Reading makes it impossible to interact with your audience - they won't listen if you read to them!
    • 54. Extemporaneous Delivery • Do not memorize your speech:  Speeches from memory tend to sound unnatural, "canned," or staged.  The speaker loses spontaneity and the ability to adapt to audience needs.  Also, what do you do if you forget information or lose your place? • Do not read your speech:  Reading makes it impossible to interact with your audience - they won't listen if you read to them! • Do not "wing" it:  Even the best speakers need to prepare their comments in advance. Too much impromptu speaking can become unfocused and disorganized. You will likely stray from the topic and omit important information.
    • 55. Extemporaneous Delivery
    • 56. Extemporaneous Delivery • Use notes or an outline:  Provide yourself with enough information to keep the speech on track. Place a high priority on outline preparation.
    • 57. Extemporaneous Delivery • Use notes or an outline:  Provide yourself with enough information to keep the speech on track. Place a high priority on outline preparation. • Practice! Practice!! Practice!!!  An extemporaneous delivery only works when the speaker is prepared.  The challenge is not to deliver the speech exactly as you had planned. Rather, it is to present your ideas and information in a natural and conversational manner. Be flexible, be interactive, be prepared.
    • 58. COURSE COMPETENCIES:
    • 59. COURSE COMPETENCIES: • CRITICAL THINKING
    • 60. COURSE COMPETENCIES: • CRITICAL THINKING • BASIC COMMUNICATION
    • 61. COURSE COMPETENCIES: • CRITICAL THINKING • BASIC COMMUNICATION • COMPUTER LITERACY
    • 62. COURSE COMPETENCIES: • CRITICAL THINKING • BASIC COMMUNICATION • COMPUTER LITERACY • INFORMATION LITERACY
    • 63. CRITICAL THINKING
    • 64. CRITICAL THINKING • the mental process of inner thought, analysis, and evaluation of ideas.
    • 65. CRITICAL THINKING • the mental process of inner thought, analysis, and evaluation of ideas. • critical thinkers gather information from their senses, verbal and written expression, reflection, observation, and reasoning.
    • 66. Basic Communication
    • 67. Basic Communication • Provides for the exchange of information through language.
    • 68. Basic Communication • Provides for the exchange of information through language. • speaking
    • 69. Basic Communication • Provides for the exchange of information through language. • speaking • writing
    • 70. Basic Communication • Provides for the exchange of information through language. • speaking • writing • Listening
    • 71. Basic Communication • Provides for the exchange of information through language. • speaking • writing • Listening • Reading
    • 72. Basic Communication • Provides for the exchange of information through language. • speaking • writing • Listening • Reading • non-verbal
    • 73. Computer Literacy
    • 74. Computer Literacy • The knowledge and ability to use computers and technology efficiently.
    • 75. Computer Literacy • The knowledge and ability to use computers and technology efficiently. • Word Processing
    • 76. Computer Literacy • The knowledge and ability to use computers and technology efficiently. • Word Processing • Data Base
    • 77. Computer Literacy • The knowledge and ability to use computers and technology efficiently. • Word Processing • Data Base • Research
    • 78. Computer Literacy • The knowledge and ability to use computers and technology efficiently. • Word Processing • Data Base • Research • Presentation
    • 79. Information Literacy
    • 80. Information Literacy • “.....to recognize when information is needed and have the ability to locate, evaluate, and use effectively the needed information”- American Library Association
    • 81. Assignment
    • 82. Assignment • Read chapter 1 of text
    • 83. Assignment • Read chapter 1 of text • Web Response # 1 “Miss South Carolina”
    • 84. Mutual Interview
    • 85. Mutual Interview • Introduce your partner to the rest of the class.
    • 86. Mutual Interview • Introduce your partner to the rest of the class. • You may use notes, if you wish, but try to make your introduction informal and conversational.
    • 87. Mutual Interview
    • 88. Mutual Interview • Introduce yourself to your partner.
    • 89. Mutual Interview • Introduce yourself to your partner. • Conduct an interview of your partner--determine background information which he or she is comfortable in sharing.
    • 90. Mutual Interview • Introduce yourself to your partner. • Conduct an interview of your partner--determine background information which he or she is comfortable in sharing. • This information may include:
    • 91. Mutual Interview • Introduce yourself to your partner. • Conduct an interview of your partner--determine background information which he or she is comfortable in sharing. • This information may include: • Place of residence
    • 92. Mutual Interview • Introduce yourself to your partner. • Conduct an interview of your partner--determine background information which he or she is comfortable in sharing. • This information may include: • Place of residence • Family info.
    • 93. Mutual Interview • Introduce yourself to your partner. • Conduct an interview of your partner--determine background information which he or she is comfortable in sharing. • This information may include: • Place of residence • Family info. • Employment
    • 94. Mutual Interview • Introduce yourself to your partner. • Conduct an interview of your partner--determine background information which he or she is comfortable in sharing. • This information may include: • Place of residence • Family info. • Employment • Future goals
    • 95. Mutual Interview • Introduce yourself to your partner. • Conduct an interview of your partner--determine background information which he or she is comfortable in sharing. • This information may include: • Place of residence • Family info. • Employment • Future goals • Preferences regarding music, movies, books, tv etc.

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