PUBLIC SPEAKING

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PUBLIC SPEAKING

Post  Admin on Fri Apr 24, 2009 1:09 pm

Public Speaking
– it is a subject matter that deals with the act, the art or learning process of making effective speeches before an audience.
– Is the process of speaking to a group of people in a structured, deliberate manner intended to inform, influence or entertain the listeners)


3 Types
1. Oratory
- Eloquence or skill in making speeches to the public. (A person delivering an oratory is an Orator)
2. Rhetoric
- The art or study of using language effectively and persuasively. (A person delivering rhetoric is called rheutor)
3. Declamation
- A recitation delivered as an exercise in rhetoric or elocution, it is vehement oratory or a speech marked by strong feeling and actions.


Public Speaker
– A person who delivers a speech or oration (synonyms – orator, speechmaker, rhetorician, speechifier)




Last edited by Admin on Thu Apr 30, 2009 12:22 am; edited 1 time in total
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Public Speaking Gestures and Mannerisms

Post  Admin on Fri Apr 24, 2009 1:11 pm

Public Speaking Gestures and Mannerisms
Dr. Ralph C. Simeadly, the founder of Toastmasters international, wrote, the speaker who stands and talks at ease is who can be heard without weariness of his postures and gestures are so graceful and unobtrusive (law-profile and modest), that no one notices them, he may be counted as truly successful.
• Rid yourself of distracting mannerisms
- obtain an accurate perception of your images


A. Posture
1. straight body
2. stand on both your feet (right foot lightly forward and left backs up or vice versa)
3. hard positions may both hands on the side free flowing, clasp form together, or one on top of the other, raised hand emphasizing on points, combination of all and positions taking turn as you speak.
• Don’ts on the use of hand positions or mannerisms.
1. Don’t grip or lean on the lectern nor rostrum.
2. Don’t put either or both your hands inside your pockets.
3. Don’t bite fingernails or scratch head or any part of the body.
4. Don’t play with your buttons, jewelries or toying with coins.
5. Don’t tap your fingers or the lectern.
6. Don’t adjust hair or clothing or wrist watch.


B. Body Movement
1. head wagging
2. stretching of arms, shoulders and legs
3. body bending or holding center of the body and moving it upwards


C. Facial Expression
- In fact, facial expressions are often the key determined behind the message. People watch a speaker’s face during a presentation when you speak. Your face see clearly than any part of your body – communicates to your attitudes, feelings and emotions.
Don’ts
1. lip biting or licking
2. frowning
3. making faces
4. playing with tongues
5. showing teeth
6. don’t move your eyes upward if not necessary
7. don’t stick out your voice projections and unnecessary expression
a. Frequent mention of “ahhh”, oh no, shocks, oh my God, oh sorry I forgot, wait, it’s at the tip of my tongue, come on, eh, fweeh, huhu stc.
b. Don’t shout off your nervousness and loudly say haaahh with deep breathing.
c. Don’t say anything that will make the audience laugh and lose their confidence to listen to your speech.
d. Finish your speech with a nice quotation, poetry, sons ect. Not with at last, I am done, or yeees!!
e. Before your turn or name is called (always be conscious of your part in the program), drink a little.


D. Eye Contact
- Essential fact you get rid of your mask and share your true feeling with your audience by looking at their eyes as an individual basis. Your audience wants to know how you feel about your subject. If you want to convince others, speak from the heart and to the soul. Eye contact is the cement that binds together between speakers and their audiences.



WATCH THIS OLD FILM OF THE '40s...
This film is pure nostalgia! Great for training in the office as an ice-breaker (Oh, the things we had to do in the days before PowerPoint! This early Coronet film takes us through the basics of effective public speaking, with its focus on body posture and gestures. There is some very funny footage here; especially in the scene demonstrating how not to make gestures when speaking (what a forensic geek this dude is!). The final "live" speech is great in that it is about nuclear energy! The speaker's motions are so calculated (albeit exaggerated for example), they are counter-productive to the film's lesson and ultimately distract from what the speaker is trying to say. Great film.



Last edited by Admin on Thu Apr 30, 2009 12:24 am; edited 1 time in total
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LET'S LOOK AT HOW THE "TOASMASTERS" DO IT!

Post  rhiza on Tue Apr 28, 2009 1:36 pm

Toastmasters is a powerful tool for learning the art of public speaking. I took the notes from another speaker and delivered a fine talk at a local hospital


An extraordinary public speaking, presentation/communication skills self-study video or facilitated course that gets remarkable results. See more at secretscourse.com
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THE MATERIAL TO USE IS VERY IMPORTANT & POWERPOINT IS A COMPLIMENTARY TOOL TO OUR STORY...

Post  Admin on Thu Apr 30, 2009 12:39 am

WATCH THIS FIRST, THIS WILL HELP US IMPROVE THE EFFECTIVENESS OF OUR PRESENTATION AS A SPEAKER...


THIS POWERPOINT BALLAD IS VERY AMUSING, LISTEN TO IT AND LEARN SOMETHING! FOR A CHANGE LET'S LISTEN TO MUSIC....
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Re: PUBLIC SPEAKING

Post  RayMart on Sat May 02, 2009 11:42 pm

Public Speaker
– A person who delivers a speech or oration (synonyms – orator, speechmaker, rhetorician, speechifier)

Public Speaking
– it is a subject matter that deals with the act, the art or learning process of making effective speeches before an audience.
– Is the process of speaking to a group of people in a structured, deliberate manner intended to inform, influence or entertain the listeners)
3 Types
1. Oratory
- Eloquence or skill in making speeches to the public. (A person delivering an oratory is an Orator)
2. Rhetoric
- The art or study of using language effectively and persuasively. (A person delivering rhetoric is called rheutor)
3. Declamation
- A recitation delivered as an exercise in rhetoric or elocution, it is vehement oratory or a speech marked by strong feeling and actions.
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Re: PUBLIC SPEAKING

Post  RayMart on Sat May 02, 2009 11:42 pm

Public Speaking Gestures and mannerisms
Dr. Ralph C. Simeadly, the founder of Toastmasters international, wrote, the speaker who stands and talks at ease is who can be heard without weariness of his postures and gestures are so graceful and unobtrusive (law-profile and modest), that no one notices them, he may be counted as truly successful.
• Rid yourself of distracting mannerisms
- obtain an accurate perception of your images
A. Posture
1. straight body
2. stand on both your feet (right foot lightly forward and left backs up or vice versa)
3. hard positions may both hands on the side free flowing, clasp form together, or one on top of the other, raised hand emphasizing on points, combination of all and positions taking turn as you speak.
• Don’ts on the use of hand positions or mannerisms.
1. Don’t grip or lean on the lectern nor rostrum.
2. Don’t put either or both your hands inside your pockets.
3. Don’t bite fingernails or scratch head or any part of the body.
4. Don’t play with your buttons, jewelries or toying with coins.
5. Don’t tap your fingers or the lectern.
6. Don’t adjust hair or clothing or wrist watch.
B. Body Movement
1. head wagging
2. stretching of arms, shoulders and legs
3. body bending or holding center of the body and moving it upwards
C. Facial Expression
- In fact, facial expressions are often the key determined behind the message. People watch a speaker’s face during a presentation when you speak. Your face see clearly than any part of your body – communicates to your attitudes, feelings and emotions.
Don’ts
1. lip biting or licking
2. frowning
3. making faces
4. playing with tongues
5. showing teeth
6. don’t move your eyes upward if not necessary
7. don’t stick out your voice projections and unnecessary expression
a. Frequent mention of “ahhh”, oh no, shocks, oh my God, oh sorry I forgot, wait, it’s at the tip of my tongue, come on, eh, fweeh, huhu stc.
b. Don’t shout off your nervousness and loudly say haaahh with deep breathing.
c. Don’t say anything that will make the audience laugh and lose their confidence to listen to your speech.
d. Finish your speech with a nice quotation, poetry, sons ect. Not with at last, I am done, or yeees!!
e. Before your turn or name is called (always be conscious of your part in the program), drink a little.
D. Eye Contact
- Essential fact you get rid of your mask and share your true feeling with your audience by looking at their eyes as an individual basis. Your audience wants to know how you feel about your subject. If you want to convince others, speak from the heart and to the soul. Eye contact is the cement that binds together between speakers and their audiences.
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Re: PUBLIC SPEAKING

Post  RayMart on Sat May 02, 2009 11:43 pm

TONGUE TWISTERS
Peter Piper picked a peck of pickled peppers
A peck of pickled peppers peter Piper picked
If Peter Piper picked a peck of pickled peppers
Where’s the peck of pickled peppers Peter Piper picked?

Through three cheese trees three free fleas flew
While these fleas flew, freeze breezy blew
Freezy breeze made these three trees freeze

Perfect prices freshy fish, Freeppy’s first price
Was a fresh fried fish on a floppy puffing pan so fan

If a Hottentot taught a Hottentot tot
To talk ere the tot could totter
Ought the Hottentot to be taught to say,
Ought or naught or what ought to be taught her
If to hoot and to toot a Hottentot tot
Be taught by her Hottentot tutor,
Ought the tutor get hot
If the Hottentot to hoot and toot at her Hottentot tutor

Something in a thirty-acle thermal
Thicket of thorns and thistles thumped
And thundered threatening the three
Thoughts of Matthew the thug
Although, threatically, it was only the
Thirteen thousand thistles and thorns
Through the underneath of his thigh
That the thirty year old thug thought of that morning

Conversational English
Everyday English Language that we use in various situations
• May I introduce myself?..... Sure what’s your name?
• ! am . How about yours?
• May I introduce to you my (friends, company)
• This is .
• How do you do? How are you?..... I’m doing great, I’m good thank you, How about you?
• Where you from? In what country are you?
• What City do you live in?
• Have you been here long? ...... Not quite, a few days.
• How long are you staying here? ..... Like a month
• Where are you staying? ….. I’m staying in a hotel/ apartment
• Are you by yourself or with your family or your friends? ….. I’m on my own
• Are you married? ….. Yes, I am.
• How many kids do you have? ….. I got only three.
• What do you do for a living? ….. I work in an office, I’m a portrait artist
• Do you like your job? ….. Yeah, I like my job.
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Re: PUBLIC SPEAKING

Post  RayMart on Sat May 02, 2009 11:43 pm

Hosting a guest or a visitor
 Hello there guys
 Please get inside
 Have a sit
 Can I offer you a drink? Care for coffee or soda
 So what’s up?
 That’s good
 Do you have any plans for the week?
 Would you like to go out with me?
 For what do you suggest?
 Good idea…

Eating out
o Can we sit by the window, Can we sit here?
o Do you have another chair for us?
o Do you have a high chair?
o Waiter please
o Manu please
o Could you give us time to make a choice 0please?
o What do you recommend?
o I crave for fish, crabs or sea foods
o By the way, what are your local specialties?
o I’m sorry I don’t go for meat, I prefer fish and veggies
o What does it taste like?
Costumer’s preferences
 I’m on a soft diet
 I’m on a fat free diet
 I can’t have spicy food
 I’m on a low sugar diet
 I don’t eat pork
o Ok, that’s all for me, thank you
o Is there everything alright guys?
Add on’s
 What would you like?
 Have you decided?
 Would you like a drink first?
 What would you like to drink?
 Now, enjoy yourself!
During eating time requests
 Can I have the pitcher of water please
 Where do they have the condiments
 Excuse me, I wanna go to the restroom, Excuse me, let me go to the restroom

Fast food Situation
Excuse me, there is a line, let’s go to the line
Can you make a choice, it’s over there
So what do you prefer to eat?
You may order, sky is the limit/ I’m on a budhet
Could we go on a combo meal?
How about your drinks?
Could I have another glass of ice tea?
Do you offer refills here?
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Re: PUBLIC SPEAKING

Post  RayMart on Sat May 02, 2009 11:44 pm

IDIOMS
- are special combinations of words which are approved by usage
1. abide by – follow instruction
We as Christian, we should abide by the rules.
2. abide with – to follow in company of a person
I should abide with him tonight because he is a police.
3. acquit of – to fee a person of a charge
The offender was acquitted of harassment.
4. agree among – to consent with a group.
Let us agree among ourselves to help finance
5. agree to – to consent to an idea
I agree to the proposal that pastor told us.
6. arrive at – to come to a place
I arrived at the airport yesterday.
7. act for – to act on behalf of
The secretary acted for his boss during the meeting.
8. act from – basis of action
He acted from pierce instead of faith.
9. adhere to – to stick it out to a person
I adhere to the church statement of faith.
10. advice of – to tell a person a certain message
I have advised the treasurer of the increase on the pastor’s love gift.
11. affix to – a seal or signature to a document
I affix my signature to the document.
12. aim at – aim in the direction of
He aims at becoming a pastor.
13. alight at – to get of to a place
When you get to Session Road, where do you plan to alight at?
14. answer for – to be accountable to
People should answer for Christ’s death at the cross.
15. apologize to – ask forgiveness to/ for
I would like to apologize to you for my behavior last night.
16. ask about – to ask a question or ask for a need
When praying, Christians should ask about his need in details.
17. attend to – make an advice to
Leaders of the church should attend to the needs of the people for counseling.
18. back of – to stay away from
19. back out – to withdraw from
Back out from that contract is no good.
20. back up – to support
Always back up each other for the Lord’s sake.
21. bathe in – to tale a bath in a place
Come on let us bathe in the river.
22. bear with – to keep company with a person or keep patience with a person
Please bear with a person especially when he is in grief.
23. beat down – to subdue an enemy
We are surely beat down the greatest enemy with our memory verses.
24. beat into – to instill into a dull mind by a repeated instruction
The teacher beats into the mind of his students the most important lesson for the day.
25. beg of – to ask for
I beg of you to keep the unity in the class.
26. beware of – take heed of
Beware of people who stub you at the back.
27. bind to – to keep a person to a place
He binds the snatcher to the gate with a hand cuff.
28. blame for – to accuse a person of something
The student blames his classmate for his low grade.
29. block up – to put an obstacle on the way
A landslide block up our way along Kennon Road going to Baguio City.
30. blot out – to erase/to clean up
A permanent ink could hardly be blotted out.
31. block down – throw down by the force of wind
The storm blew down several large trees
32. blow out – extinguish by puffing a breath
The birthday celebrator was asked to blow out his candles.
33. blow up – to explode or inflate a balloon
The terrorists blew up the bridge with a bomb.
34. boast of – to brag about something
One should not boast of his wealth because it is temporary.
35. boil away – to evaporate by boiling
I boiled the cauldron till the water boiled away.
36. boil down – to result to
The evidences boil down to a simple acquittal of the case.
37. boil over – to boil violently till the water runs over the edge of the vessesl
if you put the fire too high, the water will boil over.
38. break down – to come to a stop by breaking
We had a break down along the way.
39. break in – to force open
The thief broke in the house and robbed the family also.
40. break of – to separate by breaking
She broke my heart by saying no.
41. break out – to escape from
The prisoner broke out of the prison and escape.
42. bring about – to cause to happen
Saying sorry will break about reconciliation.
43. bring out – to expose
The investigation is to bring out the evidences.
44. bring over – to bring across
A dump truck brings over the garbage to the dump site.
45. bring up – to rear up/train up
The parents should bring up a child in the way he should go.
46. broad over – to muse on/to think of something quite
You should not broad over spilled milk.
47. burn out – to be depressed
In Christian living, church workers should not burn out instead have faith in God.
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Re: PUBLIC SPEAKING

Post  RayMart on Sat May 02, 2009 11:45 pm

Most Common used idioms
1. die down – to diminish
2. come about – to happen
3. break down – to stop working
4. get ahead – to make progress
5. stand out – to be noticeable
6. get around – to travel or move about
7. hold on – to wait
8. open up
9. come up – to arise
10. break in – to interrupt
11. catch on – to finally understand
12. look on – to watch
13. settle down – to marry
14. show up – to appear
15. believe in – to have trust in
16. go into – to examine
17. run over – to rehearse or review
18. run across – to meet or find unexpectedly
19. touch on – to talk briefly
20. try for – to attempt to win or get
21. turn to – to ask for help
22. go through – to use completely
23. turn into – to change into, t become
24. get over – to recover from
25. go without – to do without
26. part with – to give away
27. come to – to amount to
28. take after – to look alike
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