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Personal and Public Speech

SP 151
(3 Credits)

Christian
Gilbert
Email: ckhg@hawaii.edu

Office: LA-207

Hours: MW 2:00-3:00,
TR 10:30-11:30 and by Fall 2018
appointment
Tuesday/Thursday 2:30 CRN: 51819
Phone: 455-0334 Waipahu HS V-101 4:00 CRN: 51567

What is this class about? What’s in it for me?


“Develop communication skills At the successful completion of the course, you will be able to:
necessary to function effectively in
today’s society. Enhance 1. Describe concepts, theories, and principles of
communication skills in interpersonal, effective human communication.
small group, and public speaking
situations.”
2. Apply principles of effective and appropriate verbal
No matter what job they choose, and nonverbal communication in interpersonal
everyone wants to know how to be situations.
more persuasive, how to have a happy
relationship, how to resolve 3. Apply principles of effective and appropriate verbal
arguments, to spot lies, or to read and nonverbal communication in small group
body language.
situations.
Everyone can benefit from the science
of communication. 4. Apply principles of effective and appropriate verbal
and nonverbal communication in public speaking
This course introduces you to basic situations.
elements of one-to-one, group, and
public interactions.

Contents:
Prerequisite: ENG 22 or ENG 24 with Page 1 Page 2 Page 3 Page 4 Page 5
a grade of C or better or approval by Overview Grading Class Campus Class
the division chair. Policies Policies Policies Schedule

1
5 Steps To Succeed In Speech
1) Get Your Stuff Together 4) Do Absences Right
❏ 3x5 index cards ❏ Stapler & staples Sometimes life happens and you have to
❏ Notebook for feedback notes ❏ Communication in miss a day when something was due.
❏ Microsoft PowerPoint the Real World: An Here’s how to get full points anyway:
❏ Video camera Introduction to
Communication 1) Notify me before your absence
Studies 2) Email the material by the due date
3) Return with both :
a) A note (i.e., doctor’s note)
2) Know What’s Coming b)
and
A hard copy of the
assignment

Written Interview Outline 10


Assignments Johari Window 20 5) Assemble Your Team
Self-Concept Paper 20
Expectancy Violations Paper 30
● FREE tutoring:
The Learning Resource Center
Oral Group Panel Debate 100
Presentations Group Outline 60 ● FREE writing help:
Group Evaluation 40 The Writing Center
Informative Speech 100
Informative Speech 60
Outline 20 ● Disabilities?
Self-Evaluation 20 The Kako’o Ike Office (455-0421)
Persuasive Speech 100
Persuasive Speech 60 ● Exchange info with classmates
Outline 20
Self-Evaluation 20
● Ask me! In class or email
Exams Midterm 100
Final 100 TIP: Never wait until the end of the
semester to get help.
TOTAL 580
It’s impossible to make-up a bad semester,
but it’s easy to maintain good habits

3) Turn In EVERYTHING
● No late materials collected
● Zeros ruin averages
● Printed hard copies only
● Plan to print at least 2 hours before class
● Materials only collected at the start of class
2
FAQ
What if I am late to class?
Do not enter or exit the room while a classmate is presenting. Delivering a presentation can be a very
nerve-wrecking experience for many people. The door opening is very distracting and can throw off even the
most well-prepared student speakers. If you arrive late, peek through the window. If a student is presenting,
wait outside and enter when you hear applause.

What if I miss a speech?


It depends if you have an excused or unexcused
absence (see page 2 for how to have an excused
absence).

● Excused Absence
The presentation is removed from the
gradebook until it can be made up. No
points will be deducted.

● Unexcused Absence
The presentation is marked as a “0” until it
can be made up for half-credit if the
opportunity arises. If there is no time for a
make-up, the score remains a “0”.

Please make sure you don’t miss presentation


days. It affects the timeline of every other speaker What about phones or food?
and throws the class off schedule. In-class conduct comes down to two points:

1) Don’t be a distraction
2) Don’t be disrespectful

That’s it. I treat college students like adults and


trust you to use good judgment. If something
Will we talk about controversial topics? would distract you (e.g., noisy chips or talking),
Yes. This class has covered religion, guns, GMOs, politics, just don’t do that thing. If something would be
foreign policy, and more. You will have to engage with disrespectful to you as a speaker (e.g., texting
ideas you may not like and may even have to defend or dozing), don’t do that as an audience
opinions you do not hold. member.

However, in controversy we will always target the ideas, I want you and your classmates to have a
never the people. This classroom is an inclusive space for rewarding experience. This means we all have
all nationalities, gender identities, ethnicities, sexual to create a supportive environment for each
orientations, and religions or lack thereof. other.

3
Some Words From The College
Academic Dishonesty: Academic dishonesty cannot be condoned by the University. Such
dishonesty includes cheating and plagiarism (examples of which are given below), which violate the Student
Conduct Code and could result in expulsion from the University.

Cheating includes but is not limited to giving unauthorized help during an examination, obtaining
unauthorized information about an examination before it is administered, using inappropriate sources of
information during an examination, altering the record of any grades, altering answers after an examination
has been submitted, falsifying any official University record, and misrepresenting the facts in order to obtain
exemptions from course requirements.

Plagiarism includes but is not limited to submitting any document, to satisfy an academic requirement, that
has been copied in whole or part from another individual’s work without identifying that individual;
neglecting to identify as a quotation a documented idea that has not been assimilated into the student’s
language and style, or paraphrasing a passage so closely that the reader is misled as to the source;
submitting the same written or oral material in more than one course without obtaining authorization from
the instructors involved; or dry-labbing, which includes (a) obtaining and using experimental data from other
students without the express consent of the instructor, (b) utilizing experimental data and laboratory
write-ups from other sections of the course or from previous terms during which the course was conducted,
and (c) fabricating data to fit the expected results.

Assessment of Student Work: In order to improve the quality of educational services offered
to students, Leeward CC conducts assessments of student achievement of course, program, and
institutional learning outcomes. The work you do in this class may be used in these assessment efforts. All
work is used anonymously.

4
Schedule
In-Class At Home
Week 1
Day 1 Syllabus/Partner interviews Read: Ch. 1.4 & 5.2 (Competence)
Day 2 Most Interesting Person/Interview Outline HW: Interview Outlines
Week 2
Day 1 Method of Loci Read: Ch. 1.2 & 6.4 (Barriers)
Interpersonal

Day 2 Modeling communication/Johari Window HW: Johari Window


Week 3
Day 1 Speech acts Read: Ch. 3.2 (Functions)
Day 2 Biases & Fallacies HW: Self-Concept Paper
Week 4
Day 1 Attraction/EVT/SET/Four Horsemen/Love Styles Read: Ch. 7.1 (Stages)
Day 2 IMT, Detection accuracy/Transparency HW: Expectancy Violations Paper
Week 5
Day 1 Kinesics/Oculesics/Proxemics/Haptics
Day 2 Vocalics/Environments/Chronemics/Olfactics
Week 6
Day 1 Review
Day 2 Midterm
Week 7
Day 1 Debrief Midterm/Teams, Topics Read: Ch. 14.2 (Roles)
Day 2 Speaker roles/Rebuttals/Toulmin Model HW: Debate Outline
Week 8
Group

Day 1 Types of points/Feedly/Confidence Watch: Evaluating Sources (8:45)


Day 2 Debates x2
Week 9
Day 1 Debates x2 Read: 10.2 (Delivery)
Day 2 Debates x1/Introduce Informatives HW: Group Eval
Week 10
Day 1 Evidence/Visual aids HW: Informative topic
Day 2 Sign-ups/Workshop HW: Informative Outline
Week 11
Day 1 Informatives 1/4 Read: Ch. 10.1 (Nerves)
Day 2 Informatives 2/4
Public Speaking

Week 12
Day 1 Informatives 3/4 Read: 11.4 (Persuasion)
Day 2 Informatives 4/4 HW: Self-Eval
Week 13
Day 1 Introduce Persuasives/Monroe’s Motivated Sequence HW: Persuasive topic
Day 2 Sign-ups/Reactance/Inoculation/FITD/DITF HW: Persuasive Outline
Week 14
Day 1 Persuasives 1/4
Day 2 Persuasives 2/4
Week 15
Day 1 Persuasives 3/4
Day 2 Persuasives 4/4 HW: Self-Eval
Week 16
Day 1 Review (?)
Day 2 Zombie Day (?)

NOTE: This calendar is tentative and will likely to change throughout the semester. This calendar is presented merely
as a sample of what may reasonably be expected.