5 Written Questions
5 Matching Questions
- The guidelines for an effective speech of introduction
- Ways to organize types of persuasive speeches on questions of policy
- Preparing for the question-and-answer session
- Connotative meaning
- Why the effective use of language is vital to a public speaker?
- a -Formulate answers to possible questions.
-Practice the delivery of your answers.
- b -Problem-solution order
-Comparative advantages order
-Monroe's motivated sequence
- c The meaning suggested by the associations or emotions triggered by a word or phrase.
- d Every word has shades of meaning that distinguish it from every other word.
- e -Be brief.
-Make sure your remarks are completely accurate.
-Adapt your remarks to the occasion.
-Adapt your remarks to the main speaker.
-Adapt your remarks to the audience.
-Try to create a sense of anticipation and drama.
5 Multiple Choice Questions
- The literal or dictionary meaning of a word or phrase.
- Reasoning that seeks to establish the relationship between causes and effects.
- The portion of the whole audience that the speaker most wants to persuade.
5 True/False Questions
Parallelism → Presenting another person's language or ideas as one's own
How do audiences engage in a mental dialogue with the speaker as they listen to a persuasive speech? → While listening, they assess the speaker's credibility, delivery, supporting materials, language, reasoning, and emotional appeals.
How to avoid ethnocentrism? → -Take listening seriously
-Be an active listener
-Don't be diverted by appearance or delivery
-Focus your listening
-Develop note-taking skills
Simile → The second basic issue in analyzing a question of policy: If there is a problem with current policy, does the speaker have a plan to solve the problem?
5 Steps of Monroe's motivated sequence → A speech that pays tribute to a person, a group of people, an institution, or an idea.