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Developing a Speech Flashcards

Developing a Speech Flashcards
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Creating a uniform speech using transition sentences
You can take the points you want to make in the speech and put them in order first, then include the transition sentences.
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Using transition sentences

These sentences can be used to let the audience know that an important point is going to be made next.

The speaker may say 'Before I talk about Y, let me tell you a little about X.'

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Transition sentences
These sentences are used to draw ideas together and are included throughout the speech: after the beginning of the speech, before all of the main points and before the end of the speech.
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Creating a speech the audience will want to hear and will remember
To do this, you can use the same phrases and terms throughout the speech and many times at different intervals and it will help listeners recall the important points.
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Body of a speech
This section of an outline includes the most important information and examples for a speech.
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Division
When you take the points you want to make in a speech, look for similarities, and then create an outline based on categories in order to keep topics organized
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Coordination
Creating a balanced speech by grouping points that you want to make in your speech into categories
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Subordination
To use this principle, you would create an outline starting with the broad topic then add more detailed points.
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17 cards in set

Flashcard Content Overview

This flashcard set covers topics from how to create and incorporate transition sentences to what information the speaker should include in the introduction. Learn about how to start a speech off with material that will get an audience interested in hearing everything. Find out more about how to prepare outlines with notes that you can review while you're giving a speech.

Front
Back
Subordination
To use this principle, you would create an outline starting with the broad topic then add more detailed points.
Coordination
Creating a balanced speech by grouping points that you want to make in your speech into categories
Division
When you take the points you want to make in a speech, look for similarities, and then create an outline based on categories in order to keep topics organized
Body of a speech
This section of an outline includes the most important information and examples for a speech.
Creating a speech the audience will want to hear and will remember
To do this, you can use the same phrases and terms throughout the speech and many times at different intervals and it will help listeners recall the important points.
Transition sentences
These sentences are used to draw ideas together and are included throughout the speech: after the beginning of the speech, before all of the main points and before the end of the speech.
Using transition sentences

These sentences can be used to let the audience know that an important point is going to be made next.

The speaker may say 'Before I talk about Y, let me tell you a little about X.'

Creating a uniform speech using transition sentences
You can take the points you want to make in the speech and put them in order first, then include the transition sentences.
Keeping the attention of the audience using transition sentences
Transition sentences can be included to let the audience know that the speaker is done with one point and is about to make another point in a new sentence.
Examples of transition words

Transition words are used just before the speaker wants to introduce a new thought. Some examples are these words:

next, finally, first, second, third, however, moreover

Using Roman numerals in an outline
These are used to organize the material for your speech and separate the main information into segments, such as the introduction, key point, and conclusion.
Preparation outline
This type of outline includes complete sentences and is arranged in sections, in the order the speaker wants to present the information.
Speaking outline
This type of outline includes notes about things like statistical information and relevant quotations that will help the speaker recall what her or she needs to say.
An introduction that will get the audience's attention immediately
This type of introduction can include an important fact about the topic of the speech, a story, a shocking report, a personal account of an experience, or a quotation.
Including the topic in the introduction
A speaker should include the topic of a speech in the introductory statement after grabbing the audience's attention
Informative impromptu speech
For this type of speech, the speaker does not have any notice beforehand about the need to give a speech or what topic has to be covered and simply starts speaking without having prepared.
Study of behavior and the mind, which serves as a foundation for Alan Monroe's motivated approach to persuasive speaking
Psychology

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