Project #74540 - Informative_Speech_Outline_Template

 

Informative Speech Outline

 

( Please do on how IT proffoession can be used inside and outside the work feild to benfeit others and the word of god.

 

 

 

Organization:                   Identify your outline pattern here. Your only option for this speech is the Topical pattern (see the textbook, p. 701).

 

 

 

Audience analysis:           Provide a description of your audience (e.g., its demographics like age, gender, ethnicity, etc. as well as any other information about them that impacts the way you plan and present the speech (see the textbook, pp. 618–628).

 

 

 

Topic:                               In 1 or 2 sentences, identify the career/job field that you, in this speech, will define, describe, and present to the audience as a platform for promoting what God values. Simply state here that one can use this job field [identify it] to promote specific things that God values [identify them]. (see the Informative Speech Guidelines document).

 

 

 

Rhetorical Purpose:        To inform my audience about (identify the vocation or vocational skill about which you will inform your audience)

 

 

 

Redemptive Purpose:      To inform my audience how this vocation or vocational skill (identify it by name here) can serve as a platform for promoting something that God values according to Scripture (identify this God-valued something here and identify biblical passages that support the idea that He values this).

 

 

 

Introduction:

 

  1. Attention-getter

    Use an attention-getter to introduce the topic (see the textbook, pp. 718–719, 721–727).

  2. Motive for Listening

    Show the audience how this topic relates to them (see the textbook, p. 720).

  3. Credibility Statement

    Identify the credentials or experiences that qualify you to address this topic as an authority (see the textbook, p. 720).

  4. Purpose or Thesis Statement

    Present your purpose or thesis statement—a statement that encapsulates your speech’s main idea—here. State it as 1 complete sentence (subject, verb, complete thought).

  5. Preview Statement

    Present your preview statement here (see the textbook, pp. 720–721). Briefly explain that you will now validate or prove the thesis by presenting Main Point 1 (state it), Main Point 2 (state it), Main Point 3 (state it), etc. Be sure to list each of the body section’s main points, in the order you will cover them.

     

    Transition: Use a word, phrase, or sentence to notify your audience that you now will support your purpose or thesis by presenting the main points in their stated order and in greater detail (see the textbook, pp. 702–703).

     

    Body:

 

  1. Main Point 1. State it as 1 complete, declarative sentence. Works with the other main points to develop the purpose statement. Be sure it consists with the chosen organizational pattern you identified above.

    1. An example, illustration, statistic, comparison, quote from an expert or other supportive material that supports or illustrates Main Point 1 (Parenthetical Citation, if this came from a source).

    2. Another example, illustration, statistic, comparison, quote from an expert or other supportive material that supports or illustrates Main Point 1 (Parenthetical Citation, if this came from a source).

    3. If needed, another example, illustration, statistic, comparison, quotes from an expert, or other supportive material that supports or illustrates Main Point 1 (Parenthetical Citation, if this came from a source).

       

      Transition: Use a word, phrase, or sentence to notify your audience that you are now transitioning from your first main point to your second main point (see the textbook, pp. 702–703).

       

  2. Main Point 2. State it as 1 complete, declarative sentence. Works with the other main points to develop the purpose statement. Be sure it consists with the chosen organizational pattern you identified above.

    1. An example, illustration, statistic, comparison, quote from an expert or other supportive material that supports or illustrates Main Point 2 (Parenthetical Citation, if this came from a source).

    2. Another example, illustration, statistic, comparison, quote from an expert or other supportive material that supports or illustrates Main Point 2 (Parenthetical Citation, if this came from a source).

    3. If needed, another example, illustration, statistic, comparison, quotes from an expert, or other supportive material that supports or illustrates Main Point 2 (Parenthetical Citation, if this came from a source).

       

      Transition: Use a word, phrase, or sentence to notify your audience that you are now transitioning from your second main point to your third main point (see the textbook, pp. 702–703).

       

  3. Main Point 3. State it as 1 complete, declarative sentence. Works with the other main points to develop the purpose statement. Be sure it consists with the chosen organizational pattern you identified above.

    1. An example, illustration, statistic, comparison, quote from an expert or other supportive material that supports or illustrates Main Point 3 (Parenthetical Citation, if this came from a source).

    2. Another example, illustration, statistic, comparison, quote from an expert or other supportive material that supports or illustrates Main Point 3 (Parenthetical Citation, if this came from a source).

    3. If needed, another example, illustration, statistic, comparison, quotes from an expert, or other supportive material that supports or illustrates Main Point 3 (Parenthetical Citation, if this came from a source).

       

      OTHER MAIN POINTS. These are optional, depending on the needs of your speech. If you use them, they function in the same way as the preceding points.

       

      Transition: Use a word, phrase, or sentence to notify your audience understand that you are now transitioning into your conclusion (see the textbook, pp. 702–703).

       

      Conclusion:

 

  1. Summary

    Summarize your presentation’s main points (see the textbook, pp. 730–731). Your wording should be very similar to the wording you used when previewing the main points in the introduction section and when presenting the main points in the body section.

     

  2. Refocus Audience Attention (see the textbook, pp. 731–733).

     


 

 

Works Cited (MLA) or References (APA) or Bibliography (Turabian)

 

 

 

Using MLA, APA, or Turabian style, present an alphabetized, properly formatted list of any sources that you cited parenthetically in the outline. For a helpful online guide to proper formatting in each of these styles, see the Hacker Handbooks “Research and Documentation” site via this link (right-click and select “Open Hyperlink”). For automated source formatting assistance, see Landmarks Citation Machine via this link (right-click and select “Open Hyperlink”).

 

 

 

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Due By (Pacific Time) 06/22/2015 11:58 pm
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