The person who is presenting an oral message to a listener.
Whatever a speaker communicates to someone else.
The means by which a message is communicated.
The person who receives the speaker’s message.
Frame of reference
The sum of a person’s knowledge, experience, goals, values, and attitudes. No two people can have exactly the same frame of reference.
The messages, usually nonverbal, sent from a listener to a speaker.
Anything that impedes the communication of a message. Interference can be external or internal to listeners.
The time and place in which speech communication occurs.
The belief that one’s own group or culture is superior to all other groups or cultures.
The branch of philosophy that deals with issues of right and wrong in human affairs.
Sound ethical decisions involve weighing a potential course of action against a set of ethical standards or guidelines.
The use of language to defame, demean, or degrade individuals or groups.
Bill of rights
The first 10 amendments to the United State Constitution.
Presenting another person’s language or ideas as one’s own.
Stealing ideas or language from two or three sources and passing them off as one’s own.
Stealing a speech entirely from a single source and passing it off as one’s own.
Failing to give credit for particular parts of a speech that are borrowed from other people.
To restate or summarize an author’s ideas in one’s own words.
The vibration of sound waves on the eardrums and the firing of electrochemical impulses in the brain.
Paying close attention to , and making sense of, what we hear.
Listening for pleasure or enjoyment.
Listening to provide emotional support for a speaker
Listening to understand the message of a speaker
Listening to evaluate a message for purposes of accepting or rejecting it.
Spare ”brain time”
The difference between the rate at which most people talk(120 to 150 words a minute) and the rate at which the brain can process language (400 to 800 words a minute)
Giving undivided attention to a speaker in a genuine effort to understand the speaker’s point of view.
An outline that briefly notes a speaker’s main points and supporting evidence in rough outline form.
The subject of a speech.
A method of generating ideas for speech topics by free association of words and ideas.
The broad goal of a speech.
A single infinitive phrase that states precisely what a speaker hopes to accomplish in his or her speech.
A one-sentence statement that sums up or encapsulates the major ideas of a speech.
What speaker wants the audience to remember after it has forgotten everything else in a speech.
Keeping the audience foremost in mind at every step of speech preparation and presentation.
A process in which speakers seek to create a bond with the audience by emphasizing common values, goals, and experiences.
The tendency of people to be concerned above all with their own values, beliefs, and well-being.
Demographic audience analysis
Audience analysis that...
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