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Listening & Feedback in Public Speaking Flashcards

Listening & Feedback in Public Speaking Flashcards
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Helping the audience to remember the theme of a speech
A speaker can keep making comments about the theme of a speech throughout the speech to help the listeners to remember what the speech is about.
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Responding
During the speech, listeners show that they have been paying attention by making body movements and gestures like moving their heads in agreement and making positive facial expressions.
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Attending
This means that someone listening to a speech is making a mental note of the series of words they hear.
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Idioms
These are phrases that give a description of something using words and examples that aren't related. For example, if something is easy to do, some people say it's 'a piece of cake'.
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Including jargon in a speech
This means that a speaker is including complicated words that a specific type of person would understand instead of simple and more commonly understood words.
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How to take good notes when you attend a speech
Make a note of any of the points that you considered important enough to want to remember after the speech, rather than try to write down almost everything the speaker covers.
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Effective listening
Audience members listen effectively when they identify and understand important elements from the material and then are able to let the speaker know that they understood the information.
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15 cards in set

Flashcard Content Overview

This flashcard set covers topics from how to take the best notes when you attend a speech to what types of language to include in the speech to be sure your audience will be engaged. Learn about using catch phrases to make the speech interesting and about types of listeners. Find out more about what speakers can do to keep the topic of the speech fresh in the minds of the audience members during the speech.

Front
Back
Effective listening
Audience members listen effectively when they identify and understand important elements from the material and then are able to let the speaker know that they understood the information.
How to take good notes when you attend a speech
Make a note of any of the points that you considered important enough to want to remember after the speech, rather than try to write down almost everything the speaker covers.
Including jargon in a speech
This means that a speaker is including complicated words that a specific type of person would understand instead of simple and more commonly understood words.
Idioms
These are phrases that give a description of something using words and examples that aren't related. For example, if something is easy to do, some people say it's 'a piece of cake'.
Attending
This means that someone listening to a speech is making a mental note of the series of words they hear.
Responding
During the speech, listeners show that they have been paying attention by making body movements and gestures like moving their heads in agreement and making positive facial expressions.
Helping the audience to remember the theme of a speech
A speaker can keep making comments about the theme of a speech throughout the speech to help the listeners to remember what the speech is about.
Conclusion of a speech
The conclusion should include statements to remind the listeners about the relevant main points and main ideas included in the speech.
Pseudo listening
This happens when a person appears to listen to another person but does not completely follow or retain information about what they were talking about.
Empathetic listeners
These listeners try to consider what they hear about from the speaker's point of view and then try to understand how the speaker feels about what they experienced.
Interpreting
In this phase, the listeners take what they learned from listening to the speaker and they start to try to make sense of it.
Remembering
This happens when the listeners try to recall what they heard during the speech.
Appreciative listening
This happens when what we hear gives us a pleasant experience. This type of listening gives us good feelings when we hear new things or when we hear familiar things from the past that we liked.
Comprehensive listening
This type of listening happens when people hear information about a series of steps leading to a result, like talks about how to do things.
Critical listening
This happens when the listener has to think about the information then try to determine if the speaker is being honest.

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