10,11,13 organizespeech


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Outline Organizing Speeches

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  • Have students get into groups and talk about what culture they were thinking of and artifact. Ask a few to share out loud. If have time have them create a handshake or dance move. P.45
  • Last class we talked about human communication, the models, and communication apprehension. Today we are going to actually dive into organizing our presentations.
  • Ask class: What do you think the advantages are of creating an outline and organizing your presentation?
    Part of making a good argument is making sure your speech is logical meaning it makes sense. This has a lot to do with logos.
  • A general purpose statement is a brief statement representing what you aim to do with the speech; there are 3 types : to inform, to persuade, to entertain.
    Explain the difference between the 3 types.
    After you have your general purpose start to search for a topic.
    1) Individual brainstorming- think of as many topics as you can in a limited time.
    2) Categorical Brainstorming- begin with categories that prompt you to think of topics.
    Politics, Entertainment, Family Life, Business, 3) Personal inventory- write down anything that describes you ( experiences, attitudes, values, beliefs, interests, skills)
    personal inventory://www.youtube.com/watch?v=vdHXOc9ceS0
    4) Current topics- in the news, media and minds of people in your audience.
    5) Internet searching- Start your search for information.
  • Have students go through and ask:
    Ask yourself is this appropriate for me? Is this a topic that I am interested in? Passionate about? Care about?
    Ask yourself is this appropriate for audience? Will they care about the topic or be interested in it? How much do they already know about the topic?
    Ask yourself is this appropriate for the occasion? Does it fit with the occasion, is this a good topic for an informative, persuasive, or commemorative speech?
    Narrow topic with a concept map: a visual representation of the potential areas that could cover speech. Shows relationships between ideas. Circle topics.
  • In other words your specific purpose is a narrower version of the general purpose statement – it is a declarative statement that identifies what you will talk about, what you will say about it, and what you hope the audience will take away from the speech.
  • Have them turn to cultural artifact speech or watch.
  • Draw example on board and ask students to define.
  • 10,11,13 organizespeech

    1. 1.  Today….. 1) Quiz #1 2) Think, pair, share 2) Organizing and outlining 3) Application activity
    2. 2. CH. 10,11,& 13CH. 10,11,& 13 Organizing &Organizing & OutliningOutlining Your PresentationYour Presentation
    3. 3. Outline  Why Organize?  How to Organize?  What holds the presentation together?  How do you introduce your presentation?
    4. 4. Why Organize?  There are many advantages for well- organized presentations  Logos
    5. 5. Identify your General Purpose  To inform  To persuade  To Commemorate
    6. 6. Searching for aTopic ….  1) Individual Brainstorming  2) Categorical Brainstorming  3) Personal Inventory  http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=vd  4) Current Topics  5) Internet Searching
    7. 7. Narrow Topic  Appropriate for ME?  Appropriate for Audience?  Appropriate for the Occasion?  Concept Map
    8. 8. Specific purpose  Specific purpose: a statement which includes your general purpose, you intended audience, and your precise goal.  “My speech will convince my audience that CSULA needs gender neutral bathrooms because it will increase acceptance, safety, and awareness.
    9. 9. Thesis Statement  One-sentence summary of the speech  CSULA needs gender neutral bathrooms because it will increase acceptance, safety, and awareness
    10. 10. OUTLINING – A SYSTEMATIC PROCESS  Three tenets to outlining:  Subordination  Uses hierarchies  Each level has different symbol set  Coordination – all information on that level has the same significance  Division – there must be at 2 least points on that level
    11. 11. FOUR PREPARATION OUTLINE RULES  Each symbol is followed by a full sentence  Only one sentence per symbol  Contains proper citations  A preparation outline is not an essay
    12. 12.  1. Get the audience’s attention  State relevance of topic  Establish Credibility  State your argument (aka Thesis)  Preview MP’s INTRODUCTIONINTRODUCTION
    13. 13. How to Organize the Body of your Presentation Step 1  Identify the main points Have a clear M/P Limit to 2 - 3 M/P Equal in importance Step 2  Determine the order of the main points Think: Which one is good for you speech?
    14. 14. PREPARATION OUTLINES FOLLOW RULES I. Main point stated as a full sentence A. Sub-point stated as a full sentence B. Sub-point stated as a full sentence II. Main point stated as a full sentence A. Sub-point stated as a full sentence B. Sub-point stated as a full sentence
    15. 15. SPEAKING OUTLINES  A truncated form of a preparation outline  Does not have full sentences unless using a direct quote  Speaking outlines use the same symbols.  You may add delivery cues.
    16. 16. What holds the presentation together? Answer  Transitions! Signposts Internal Previews & Summaries
    17. 17. Tips for ending your presentation effectively (Also works for INTRO)  Quotation  Story (Narrative)  Striking statement  Question & Rhetorical Question  Review main points (hard to make it memorable) REMEMBER  Give a Strong Ending to be Remembered!
    18. 18. ActivityTime 1) Get into groups of 5 2) Turn to page 139 3) Read article 4) Organize presentation using outline on p.140 5) Remember what you learned today and apply it.