Public Speaking is a course taken by students in the advanced levels, Levels 8 to 10. In this class, students are expected to deliver effective and confident speeches with the use of natural gestures, movements, and pace in front of an audience.
Public Speaking 수업은 파인스의 최고 레벨인 8-10에서 제공되는 수업입니다. 이 수업을 통해 다양한 주제의 연설 대본을 작문/준비하고, 청중에게 메시지를 효과적으로 전달하는 방법을 습득하게 됩니다. Public Speaking을 통해 영어의 자신감을 쌓으세요~
Public Speaking la khóa học dành cho các học viên ở trình độ cao cấp, từ Level 8 đến 10. Trong khóa học này, học viên sẽ hoàn thành các bài diễn thuyết một cách tự tin và hiệu quả bằng điệu bộ cử chỉ tự nhiên, di chuyển, và đứng trước khán giả.
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Does the thought of addressing a crowd—or even a few classmates or coworkers—keep you up at night? You can learn how to perform this feat without losing sleep—or your lunch.
Step 1: Choose familiar topic
If possible, choose a topic that you’re familiar with. This will make it easier for you to feel confident and share some personal experiences. Being enthusiastic about the subject is also helpful.
Step 2: Do your research
Do your research. Make sure you have a broad understanding of the topic as well as a few facts and figures to bring up.
Don’t overdo it—people will tune out if you hit them with too many statistics. Be judicious with the numbers
Step 3: Choose main points
Choose two to three main points. You don’t need to give an exhaustive account of your topic.
Step 4: Keep it brief
Keep it brief. If you talk for too long, people’;s concentration will begin to drift, no matter how riveting you are.
Step 5: Know your audience
Know your audience. This will help you tailor your talk to fit their needs. Ask yourself what they’re hoping to get from your speech.
To establish a connection with your audience, learn the names of some of its members beforehand, and incorporate them into your talk.
Step 6: Use an outline
Use an outline. It’s best if you don’t have to read your speech verbatim. You might have to write it out initially, but when you’re ready to speak, an outline will help you remember your main points.
Write your outline on index cards, which will be less awkward than paper to flip through while you’re speaking.
Step 7: Rehearse
Rehearse. Some experts recommend memorizing your speech, while others say to present your main points but also speak off the cuff. Test both methods by using a tape recorder, video camera, or a friend who’s willing to listen.
Concentrate on what you’re actually saying so it doesn’t sound rote. Even if you’ve rehearsed every day for a month, you want it to sound spontaneous.
Step 8: Relax
When it’s time to speak, do your best to relax. If you’re in a place where you can stretch, stretch away. And breathing exercises are always useful.
Step 9: Plant feet firmly
Plant your feet firmly—but keep your legs slightly bent to prevent locking your knees, which can lead to fainting. Make sure your upper body is aligned with your legs, and don’t sway.
Step 10: Watch your hands
Keep your hands on the podium, holding your outline, or just down at your sides—but not in your pockets. You can gesture if it helps, but be careful not to overdo it or nervously repeat the same gesture.
Step 11: Make eye contact
Maintain eye contact. Imagine that the audience are friends and family, and address them personally.
Step 12: Smile
Don’t forget to smile, unless, of course, you’re speaking on a particularly somber topic.
Step 13: Nobody’s perfect
Remember, you don’t have to be perfect. Nobody is perfect. It’s okay to make some mistakes.
Don’t forget that the audience is on your side. They know how hard it is to speak in public and they are most likely admiring your bravery.
Step 14: Be yourself
Be yourself. You have something to bring to this topic that nobody else does, so don’t hold back from sharing some of your own experiences and knowledge.
Step 15: Use humor
Use humor when appropriate, and don̻’t be afraid to mention your shortcomings and mistakes if they help make a point. The audience will love you for it, and you just might grow to love—or at least endure—public speaking.
Did You Know?
In a 1974 episode of The Brady Bunch, Marcia Brady advised her sister Jan to imagine that the audience was in their underwear. Hey, it’s worth a try!
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Is there any advice on public speaking in a second language?
Many people fear public speaking, but imagine how challenging it would be to deliver a speech in your second language. A newly published article offers some presenting tips for non-native speakers. We take a look at these tips.
It is suggested that simple words should be used when presenting in your second language. Ensuring a word sounds good rather than what looks good on paper is key. Suggestions are made that presenters should practice their speech aloud to identify difficult words and replace these with shorter, more familiar options.
As well as using short words, it is suggested that short sentences will allow for an easier delivery. It will not only be easier for the presenter but it will also ensure the audience has a better understanding of the speech. A final piece of advice offered in the article is to be aware of direct or literal translations. Close attention needs to be paid to the grammar and words used.
Public speaking expert Andy Harrington recently offered his thoughts on this topic which are included within the video itself.
To find out more information about Andy Harrington, Public Speaking News or Jet Set Speaker.
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Reveals how word choice and language can be an effective tool for supporting your message and influencing your audience. The presentation explains how transitions, figurative language, emotionally charged words, and repeated phrases can impact a speech.
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Here is the lesson at LingQ that covers some of these ideas on organizing your thoughts and public speaking.http://www.lingq.com/learn/en/workdesk/item/1735426/reader/
Hi there Steve here.
Today I am going to take a break from the 7 Habits of Highly Effective People, although the series will continue, where I expound on each of these habits, but today I want to talk about public speaking.
It comes up a lot and it is a wonderful way to practice your skills in a foreign language. It is in some ways related to how we organize our thoughts, even when writing. I went to Sciences Po, L’Institut d’études politiques in Paris, where they put a tremendous emphasis on how we organize our thoughts. One teacher once told me “La forme est plus importante que le contenu”, form is more important than content.
When you are public speaking, I think the best the best basic approach to public speaking is to follow the practice of the old Greeks and Romans. I go into some detail on this in a lesson from our LingQ library, where you can find the text and the audio if you are learning English, and I am going to put a link to it here in the description. And to touch upon it here, very quickly, the basic principles were as follows.
When you are giving a speech, and of course the old Greeks and Romans oratory rhetoric was very important, they were often defending people in court or whatever… politicians. The basic principles are:
You begin by getting people to like you, so therefore it is often a good thing to kind of maybe spill your glass of water or have trouble adjusting your microphone, so that people like you, you’re human. Or you recognize someone in the audience and say “It’s very nice to be here again with my good friend so-and-so”. First thing you get people to like you.
The second thing is; you establish your credentials, why should they listen to you? Because I have this experience or that experience, so you establish your credentials.
The third thing is to tell a story, people like to hear stories. They don’t want to be brow-beaten with a bunch of arguments. They want a picture created for them, so you tell a story that is related to the subject at hand.
Then the fourth thing is, you set out your main argument. Now they like you, they consider you credible, you have painted a bit of a picture and now you present your argument. You can then present a counter argument: “But on the other hand some of you may say something else.” And then of course you follow that up by destroying the counter argument and then you finish off with an emotional appeal, alright?
These are, and you won’t remember them all, they’re described in the article that I provided a link to. Whenever I use this I am in control, almost. I am in control of the feelings and almost the reactions. It’s not manipulating, but I have some sense of knowing where I am leading my listeners. They don’t know where they are going and it is actually quite effective. You gain the sympathy and then you gain the interest because they find you credible, because you tell a story, and then you hit them with the main message. You suggest a possible counter argument, you demolish the counter-argument and you end off with an emotional appeal to action, let’s say.
And that’s basically it, in a nutshell, but you can read up on it. You can Google various universities, I think Tufts University has a series on rhetoric, or you can simply go to the article that I have posted (http://www.lingq.com/learn/en/workdesk/item/1735426/reader/) here in the description.
So there you have it, public speaking, and of course be confident and enjoy yourself. And it is a great way to practice your language skills.
Bye for now.
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French – les manières malines dont sont créées les peurs – prise de parole
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‘Hybrid’ is Top Word, ‘Climate Change’ is Top Phrase, and ‘Gore’ is Top Name atop the Global Language Monitor’s (www.Languagemonitor.com) annual global survey of the English language. The Top Smiley is ?-) for ”pirate’. The most understood word on the planet is the word OK. And the estimated number of words in the English language is 995,115, just 4,884 from the million-word mark.
“The idea of planetary peril and impending climatic doom resonated throughout our linguistic analysis, with the various words and phrases garnering hundreds of millions of citations; in the end this narrowly outdistanced the word ‘surge’ that also had a disproportionate impact upon 2007’s linguistic landscape.” said Paul JJ Payack, President of The Global Language Monitor. For 2007 these words were culled from throughout the English-speaking world which now numbers some 1.35 billion speakers and and now includes such diverse cultures as China, the Philippines, and India.
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If not used properly, gestures and body language can be distracting and detract from the message of your speech. Learn to hone your speaking skills by channeling nervous energy into purposeful movement.
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Add impact to your speeches with effective body language. Your body language is in the top 8 strategies that you can use to go from a great speaker to an awesome speaker. Public Speaking – Trischel Creating Confident Communicators For more information please visit: http://www.trischel.com.au
Have a conversation with Trish – book a complimentary strategy session or book Trish to speak at your event / meeting – http://www.trishspringsteen.com
Trish Springsteen is an award winning trainer, mentor and author specialising in speaker training. Typically Trish works with published authors helping them to learn how to turn their books into keynote presentations.
Before founding Trischel along with her business partner, Trish had considerable experience in a variety of managerial positions in the corporate sphere. The one uniting factor, and the one that became a passion, was the absolute necessity for clear and effective communication. Trischel’s public speaking courses and mentoring programmes provide effective public speaking skills to ensure that maximum potential is achieved when speaking in public.
Trish has spoken on national and international stages. She has presented keynote and seminar presentations at conferences and meetings for organisations such as International Medical Recruitment, Australian Institute of Office Professionals, Australian National Laundry Conference, Red Cross and PD Retreat.
Having personally experienced the fear of public speaking, being lost for words when facing questions and missing opportunities because of this fear; Trish is passionate about helping others conquer their fear of speaking and communication. Trish brings the skills and experience she has learned from following her role models Sir Richard Branson, the positive thinking and overcoming negative self talk from Jack Canfield and the lessons from Steven Bradbury to always be prepared, to her mentoring programmes to ensure that her clients are always ready, confident, coherent and competent to be prepared to speak when opportunities come by.
Trish holds a degree in Business Management and is a member of Business Professional Women, Women’s Network Australia and Women Speakers Association. She has brought improved speaking and communication skills to published authors, bloggers and introverts. As well as communication, speaking and presentation skills to accountants from Crosbie Warren Sinclair; executives from The IQ Business Group and Aurecon; scientists from Rio Tinto Alcon; engineers from James Hardy and property retail experts from Jones Lang LaSalle.
In addition to be awarded the National Edupreneur 2015 Award in the Professional Speaking Category, Trish has also been a Finalist in the ILAB Global Impact 2015 Awards and has been nominated for the Telstra Business Awards.
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