5 Written questions
5 Matching questions
- Ways to use inclusive language
- Why does the use of creative language lead to a successful commemorative speech?
- The importance of using language accurately in public speeches
- Slippery slope
- a Each right word and almost right word means something a little different from the other, and each says something special to listeners.
- b The juxtaposition of contrasting ideas, usually in parallel structure.
- c Your success will depend on your ability to put into language the thoughts and emotions appropriate to the occasion.
- d A fallacy that assumes that taking a first step will lead to subsequent steps that cannot be prevented.
- e -Avoid the generic "he"
-Avoid the use of "man" when referring to both men and women
-Avoid stereotyping jobs and social roles by gender
-Use names that groups use to identify themselves
5 Multiple choice questions
- -Go through your preparation outline aloud to check how what you have written translates into spoken discourse.
-Prepare your speaking outline.
-Practice the speech aloud several times using only the speaking outline.
-Now begin to polish and refine your delivery.
-Give your speech a dress rehearsal under conditions as close as possible to those you will face in class.
- A fallacy that assumes that because something is popular, it is therefore good, correct, or desirable.
- -Speakers must show respect for the cultures of the people they address.
-They need to adapt their message to the cultural values and expectations of their listeners.
- The speaker needs to take into account that the meanings attached to gestures, facial expressions, and other nonverbal signals vary from culture to culture.
- The use of vivid language to create mental images of objects, actions, or ideas.
5 True/False questions
Empathic listening → Listening to provide emotional support for the speaker.
Question of value → A question about the worth, rightness, morality, and so forth of an idea or action.
How does evidence affect persuasive speaking? → A speech that pays tribute to a person, a group of people, an institution, or an idea.
Ad hominem → A fallacy that attacks the person rather that dealing with the real issue in dispute.
Parallelism → Presenting another person's language or ideas as one's own