Public Speaking
Nadya Eka Putri
11.10.010.745.153
Lecturer:
Sutria Rahayu
English Department
Chapter 9 : Informing
Demonstration Speeches
Definition Speeches
Description Speeches
Exposition Speeches
Guidelines ...
Demonstration speeches
1. Practice your speech excatly as you plan
to deliver it.
2. Determine whether the audience will s...
5. Provide continuity to your discussion
by talking throughtout.
6. Make sure that what you are showing
the audience can e...
Definition speeches
1. By Example
2. By Comparison or Contrast
3. By Etymology
4. By Details
5. With Sensory Aids
Description speeches
Types of Description Speeches:
a. Introduction Yourself
b. Introduction a Classmate
c. Describing a P...
Exposition Speeches
a. Types of expository speeches:
a) speeches to explain a process
b) speeches to instruct
c) book revi...
Guidelines for informative
speaking
a. Make Your Material Clear:
a) Use Specific Words
b) Use Descriptive Gestures
b. Make...
Chapter 10 : Persuasion
•Personal Proof
•Psychological and Logical
Proof
•Reasoning and Fallacies
Persuasion defined
1. Conscious
2. Attempt
3. Influence
Personal proof
Competence
Integrity
Goodwill
Image
credibility
Psychological proof
1. Attitudes
2. Motives
-physical motives
-social motives
3. Specific Motive
Appeals:
-security
-appro...
Logical proof
• Reasoning
• Evidence (fact and opinion)
• Argumentation (a premise and
a conclusion)
Deductive reasoning
a. Major premise
b. Minor premise
c. Conclusion
Inductive reasoning
Reasoning by bgeneralization
Reasoning by statistics
Fallacies
• Unwarranted or hasty generalization
• Errors in causal induction:
-post hoe
-non sequitar
• Beginning the ques...
Thank You For Your
Attention
of 17

Nadya E. Putri (Public Speaking Chapter 9 & 10)

Published on: Mar 3, 2016
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Transcripts - Nadya E. Putri (Public Speaking Chapter 9 & 10)

  • 1. Public Speaking Nadya Eka Putri 11.10.010.745.153 Lecturer: Sutria Rahayu English Department
  • 2. Chapter 9 : Informing Demonstration Speeches Definition Speeches Description Speeches Exposition Speeches Guidelines For Informative Speaking
  • 3. Demonstration speeches 1. Practice your speech excatly as you plan to deliver it. 2. Determine whether the audience will see tyhe usefulness of your demonstration. 3. Break your speech down into units or steps so that it can be more easily followed by your audience. 4. Preview the steps you are going to follow in your introductions and summarize them in your conclusion.
  • 4. 5. Provide continuity to your discussion by talking throughtout. 6. Make sure that what you are showing the audience can easily be seen by all. 7. Maintain your cool. If you make a mistake, acknowledge it and go on. 8. Conform to a predetermined time limit for your speech.
  • 5. Definition speeches 1. By Example 2. By Comparison or Contrast 3. By Etymology 4. By Details 5. With Sensory Aids
  • 6. Description speeches Types of Description Speeches: a. Introduction Yourself b. Introduction a Classmate c. Describing a Place d. Describing an Event e. Describing Historical Events.
  • 7. Exposition Speeches a. Types of expository speeches: a) speeches to explain a process b) speeches to instruct c) book reviews b. Explanation c. Analysis: a) explication b) evaluation d. Comparison / Contrast e. Example
  • 8. Guidelines for informative speaking a. Make Your Material Clear: a) Use Specific Words b) Use Descriptive Gestures b. Make Your Material Interesting: a) Emphasis b) Variety
  • 9. Chapter 10 : Persuasion •Personal Proof •Psychological and Logical Proof •Reasoning and Fallacies
  • 10. Persuasion defined 1. Conscious 2. Attempt 3. Influence
  • 11. Personal proof Competence Integrity Goodwill Image credibility
  • 12. Psychological proof 1. Attitudes 2. Motives -physical motives -social motives 3. Specific Motive Appeals: -security -approval -conformity -success -creativity
  • 13. Logical proof • Reasoning • Evidence (fact and opinion) • Argumentation (a premise and a conclusion)
  • 14. Deductive reasoning a. Major premise b. Minor premise c. Conclusion
  • 15. Inductive reasoning Reasoning by bgeneralization Reasoning by statistics
  • 16. Fallacies • Unwarranted or hasty generalization • Errors in causal induction: -post hoe -non sequitar • Beginning the question • Ignoring the question • False analogy • Either / or fallacy • Ad hominem • Red hearing • Ad populum
  • 17. Thank You For Your Attention