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1 Speech 101: Elements of Speech Professor Gary Enns 1 Speech C101 Elements of Speech - CRN: Syllabus Professor Gary Enns - Cerro Coso Community College Jan 14, May 11, TR 11:00 am - 12:25 pm - KRVPL 6 Turnitin: - Class Name: Speech 101 (Spring KRV) - ID: Pswd: speech101 Moodle: Access through your account. COURSE DESCRIPTION Students will learn to make effective oral presentations by gathering and selecting information, arranging materials, analyzing audience and occasion, and controlling expression and delivery. STUDENT LEARNING OUTCOMES Upon successful completion of the course, the student will be able to: A. Compose competent, original speeches, in a variety of formats. B. Develop skill analyzing audience and occasion. C. Select and organize topics and supporting material and prepare a speech outline. D. Explain the benefits of effective public speaking. E. Create effective visual aids. F. Present extemporaneous speeches, with expression, with or without audience participation. G. Listen critically to analyze speeches. REQUIRED BOOK Griffin, Cindy L. Invitation to Public Speaking, 4th ed. Boston: Wadsworth, UNIT CALENDARS In the unit calendars I hand out in class, you will find assignments listed under their due dates. Assignments may be added to the calendars during class, so if you miss a day, be sure to contact a peer to make sure you haven t missed anything important. A general overview of units is found at the end of this syllabus. GRADING The maximum cumulative grade is 100. Grades are based on a traditional scale (A=90-100%; B=80-89%; C=70-79%; D=60-69%; F=0-59%). Assignments Home-/In-Class Work Peer Critiques Speech 1: Informative Speech 2: Invitational Speech 3: Persuasive Speech 4: Monroe s Motivated Sequence Exam: Final Points

2 Speech 101: Elements of Speech Professor Gary Enns 2 HOME-/IN-CLASS WORK Homework and in-class work may include assignments such as chapter reading responses, answers to study questions, researching, online assignments, reading quizzes, responses to speeches, and more. For full credit, complete these assignments with thoroughness and submit them by the deadline specified by your instructor. Assignments even one minute late will be considered late and will receive a C if adequately completed. Assignment responses more than one week late will not be considered for points. PEER CRITIQUES On speech days, you are responsible for turning in critiques of speeches given by your peers. This will require gauging the effectiveness of a speech on several levels. You must witness a speech and turn in your form in class in order to receive credit. Critiques cannot be made up. SPEECHES You will give several speeches throughout the semester. Dress nicely, project your voice, engage the audience, and maintain composure. Your performance will be evaluated on numerous factors according to a standardized rubric. (See the general grading rubric in this syllabus for a general idea of grade factors.) On speech day and before class, be sure to upload the digital copy of your speech outline to Turnitin using the instructions below. Arrive at least ten minutes early to turn in a stapled hard copy of your speech to your instructor. If you miss your speech date, you have up to one week to turn in your outline and make up your speech outside of class for a grade no higher than a C. Late speeches will not receive comments. Here are the instructions for digital submission of your speech outlines: 1. Go to 2. If it is your first time ever using this service, click Create Account and follow the directions. 3. Once you've created a profile, log in and enroll in our course using the class name, class ID, and enrollment password found at the top of the first page of this syllabus. 4. Find the "Paper" assignment you need. Open it and UPLOAD YOUR DOCUMENT. DO NOT COPY/PASTE: Browse for your document on your computer and then upload it as an RTF or Word document. Follow through to conclude with a digital receipt. The digital receipt is simply a receipt of the text and will not show your formatting. To see your formatted document, browse through your turnitin submissions and open the essay document. FINAL EXAMINATION The final is a cumulative exam designed to test your understanding of the materials covered in the class. Show up on time for the exam and complete the exam in class to be eligible for credit. The final exam is not eligible for make-up and must be taken on the exam date and time for credit. UPDATE YOUR CONTACT INFO Be sure to use your school for school correspondence. If you rely on a personal address, be sure your school is forwarding to your personal address correctly. Be consistent in order to avoid

3 Speech 101: Elements of Speech Professor Gary Enns 3 confusion and communication delays. If any of your contact information changes, inform your professor of the change, and update your school records through MISSED MATERIAL I am always happy to go over material that you have questions about or do not understand; however, if you miss or plan on missing a class, be sure to call a fellow classmate to see what you missed. Better yet, ask him or her to collect copies of any materials for you, share any notes taken in class, and inform you about any upcoming assignments so that you don t miss anything important. Avoid asking your professor to revisit/re-teach the class period you have missed. DROPPING Drop dates for this semester are found at Following is a description of the drop procedures and dates: A. BEFORE THE 10% DATE: It is the student s responsibility to withdraw from the course prior to the 10% date in order to qualify for a refund. It is also the student s responsibility to apply to receive the refund. B. BEFORE THE 20% DATE: It is the student s responsibility to withdraw from the course prior to the 30% date in order to avoid a W on transcripts. C. BEFORE THE 60% DATE: It is the student s responsibility to withdraw from the course prior to the 60% date to receive a W and not receive a substandard grade on transcripts. Drop dates for this semester are posted under Essential Documents on the course homepage. Simply ceasing to attend a class does not constitute withdrawal. If you are missing many of the classes and assignments for health and/or other reasons, I urge you to drop during the time frame specified. I cannot tailor-make assignments, lessons, and make-up work for students missing class as this would neither be fair nor equitable for those consistently attending and turning in work. While it is the final responsibility of the student to drop a class that she/he is no longer attending, instructors may at their discretion drop students without consultation with the student when unexcused absences number the equivalent of two weeks or exceed 10% of the total hours of class sessions, up to the 10th week of the semester or the 60% date of the enrolled course. No student may be dropped from any class after the 10th week or the 60% date; after this time, students will be assigned the appropriate letter grade. While it is the responsibility of instructors to communicate attendance policies and to apply them equally to all students, it is the responsibility of students to know the policy in each of their classes and to be aware of their current attendance status. Students who have been absent from a class should notify the instructor of the reason for the absence. Absence in no way relieves students of responsibility for work missed. Excessive absence may result in the student being dropped from the course. If particular circumstances warrant and can be justified academically, faculty members may drop students after less than two weeks of absences. DISABLED STUDENT PROGRAM SERVICES Special services are available for students with disabilities. If you have a disability which may require classroom or test accommodations, please contact Disabled Student Program Services (DSPS) via the

4 Speech 101: Elements of Speech Professor Gary Enns 4 Special Services website ( You can also visit the Special Services office of your campus or contact the central office at You will need to provide written documentation of your disability. If you think you have a disability but currently have no documentation, DSPS may be able to help you. All information will be kept confidential. LEARNING ASSISTANCE CENTER The Learning Assistance Center provides a variety of support services for students enrolled in academic and vocational courses ( If you would like to receive tutoring, ask your professor for a referral and then fill out the tutoring request form found on the LAC website or in your campus LAC. If you don t hear from someone soon after your submission, I recommend contacting the LAC office on your campus to inquire about your request. You can also contact the supervisor by calling (760) or by visiting the LAC website. COURSE MATERIALS AND CRITICAL THINKING/DIVERSITY In this course, students may encounter material that challenges their viewpoints and/or beliefs. The communications department feels strongly that a student's ability to examine carefully and write seriously on ideas that he or she may not agree with is a crucially important critical thinking and interpersonal skill in our diversified community. For this reason, alternative materials will not be assigned. If a student feels that he or she simply cannot study the works assigned, then the student should consider dropping the class. PLAGIARISM Plagiarism: The action or practice of taking someone else's work, idea, etc., and passing it off as one's own; literary theft (Oxford English Dictionary). Students are expected to submit their own original work written and performed specifically for this course. All sources quoted, paraphrased, summarized, or otherwise borrowed from, must be given proper credit through the use of quotation marks, parenthetical intext citations, and Works Cited pages. See a recent edition of an MLA handbook for specifics on documentation. Plagiarism constitutes a breach of academic conduct for which the college imposes severe penalties. It is easy for an instructor to spot plagiarism, especially with the services of turnitin.com. If a paper, quiz, exam, journal entry, or forum post contains plagiarism of any kind or turns out to be associated in any way with an online "research assistance firm," the piece in question will receive an automatic zero and cannot be made up. Depending on the severity of the case, further disciplinary action may be taken. Flagrant cases of plagiarism will be reported to the vice president of student learning.

5 Speech 101: Elements of Speech Professor Gary Enns 5 CONTACTING GARY I am always happy to help in any way I can. Note the following directions for the quickest response time. 1. KRV Office Hours: TR: 3:35 pm 4:35 pm, Room 12 (office) or 6 (classroom) Include the five digit course CRN number from the schedule or from the title of this course description, your name, and your topic in the subject line (eg: ##### Britney Larsen Metaphor Help!). I check weekday mornings. 3. Moodle Messenger: If this course includes a Moodle website, you can message me via Moodle. Moodle messages go directly to my account, so be sure to include at the top of your message the same info just mentioned (eg: ##### Britney Larsen Metaphor Help!). Note: I frequently respond to Moodle messages via , so it is important for you to check your college even when sending messages via Moodle. 4. Telephone: is best and is the preferred method of communication outside of class, but if necessary, you can reach me via cell. Leave your name, the class name and crn, and a very brief message. I will try to return your call as soon as I can. GENERAL COURSE CALENDAR This tentative overview will give you a general idea of the pace of the course. 1. Weeks 1-3: INFORMATIVE SPEAKING UNIT: Why Speak in Public? Developing Your Speech Topic and Purpose. Your Audience and Speaking Environment. Delivery of Speech 1: Informative. 2. Weeks 4-7: INVITATIONAL SPEAKING UNIT: Audience. Speaking Environment. Supporting Materials. Developing Supporting Ideas. Delivery of Speech 2: Invitational. 3. Weeks 8-11: PERSUASIVE SPEAKING UNIT: Persuasive Speaking, Persuasion and Reasoning. More on Reasoning, Organizing and Outlining Your Speech. Introductions and Conclusions. Delivery of Speech 3: Persuasive. 4. Weeks 12-14: PERSUASION AND REASONING UNIT: Language. Delivering Your Speech. Visual Aids. Delivery of Speech 4: Monroe s Motivated Sequence. 5. Weeks 15-16: FINAL EXAM: Prepare for final. Take the final exam. Good-bye s!

6 Speech 101: Elements of Speech Professor Gary Enns 6 SPEECH 101 GENERAL GRADING RUBRIC Organization Research Skills Extemporaneous Delivery 0 F 1 D 2 C 3 B 4 A Student seems to Speech is somewhat Speech is orga- be speaking off organized nized with an the top of his/her with an introduction, introduction, head. No clear body and body and conclu- thesis statement, conclusion. Main sion. Main points or specific purpose points lack bal- make sense, communiance, coherence though they may cated. Student and logic, or are not be completely seems to ramble. not parallel, or balanced, or mutually No clear division mutually exclusive. exclusive. between introduction, Weak, or Good transitions body and minimal transitions between main conclusion. No between points. Good attention-getter in main points. Attention-getter attention-getter the introduction in begins the intro- and speech ending introduction lacks duction and con- lacks finality. creativity and clusion ends with effectiveness and finality. conclusion has a weak ending. May be a speech that a student does not actually give. If speech is given, it may be inappropriately brief, mostly unintelligible, or of the wrong type. It may disregard essential criteria of the assignment. If speech is given, no adequate research is evident. If speech is given, it is either read or winged. There may be no eye contact, vocal variety, or animation. No sources, or inappropriate sources used to support claims. Evidence offered, if any, doesn t work well to support claims. No documentation of sources provided in speech or outline. Speech is read directly from speaking notes. Student lacks eye contact with audience. Student displays no, to limited vocal variety. Delivery lacks animation and is monotonous. Few sources are mentioned. Quality of sources is questionable. Lack of clear relationship between claims and support offered. Documentation of all sources not provided in speech or outline. Student is tied to notes, glancing up between phrases or sentences. Minimal eye contact. Student displays limited vocal variety. Delivery displays minimal animation. Good sources are mentioned in support of most significant claims. Clear connection between evidence and claims. Documentation of sources provided during speech and in outline. Good use of notes, though student may look at them more than necessary. Good eye contact with some audience members for much of the speech. Some vocal variety and energy displayed throughout most of the speech. Speech is coherently organized and developed. Clear introduction, body and conclusion. Main points are balanced, parallel and logical ideas that work together to support the speech thesis. Smooth, creative transitions provide logical connection between ideas. Solid, creative attentiongetter in introduction and conclusion ends with a bang. Quality academic, sources are cited in support of all significant claims. Evidences provided warrant acceptance of claims. Appropriate documentation provided during speech and in speech outline. Delivery is direct, natural & confident. Student may glance at notes, but looks up to the audience before speaking. Strong eye contact with several members of the audience. Strong vocal variety. Delivery is dynamic and energetic.

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