Difference between revisions of "Body"

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(Created page with "The Body of a speech is the bulk of a speech, coming between the opening and the conclusion. For Speech Contests, a contestant is usually required to...")
 
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The Body of a [[speech]] is the bulk of a [[speech]], coming between the [[opening]] and the [[conclusion]].  For [[Speech Contest]]s, a [[contestant]] is usually required to use the Body of the [[speech]] to logically develop the point or points being made.  A stand-up comedy routine may not be considered a [[speech]] because it usually doesn't have the logical development of a theme as required in the Body of a [[speech]].   
 
The Body of a [[speech]] is the bulk of a [[speech]], coming between the [[opening]] and the [[conclusion]].  For [[Speech Contest]]s, a [[contestant]] is usually required to use the Body of the [[speech]] to logically develop the point or points being made.  A stand-up comedy routine may not be considered a [[speech]] because it usually doesn't have the logical development of a theme as required in the Body of a [[speech]].   
  
A [[speech]] may have up to three main points, while a TED Talk will usually have only one.
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The Body of a [[speech]] may have up to three main points, while a TED Talk will usually have only one.

Latest revision as of 11:08, 26 June 2016

The Body of a speech is the bulk of a speech, coming between the opening and the conclusion. For Speech Contests, a contestant is usually required to use the Body of the speech to logically develop the point or points being made. A stand-up comedy routine may not be considered a speech because it usually doesn't have the logical development of a theme as required in the Body of a speech.

The Body of a speech may have up to three main points, while a TED Talk will usually have only one.