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Slide 1: Tekstslide
EngelsMiddelbare schoolmavoLeerjaar 4

In deze les zitten 26 slides, met interactieve quizzen en tekstslides.

time-iconLesduur is: 50 min

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Slide 1 - Tekstslide

Slide 2 - Tekstslide

This week 
Introduction presentation + Grammar
WASP + idioms +grammar

Slide 3 - Tekstslide

SE grammar + idioms 
SE week 1
Your PPT hand in via Teams 
Presentations WASP

Slide 4 - Tekstslide

  • Introduction 
  • Summary/main idea  
  • Reason why it attracts you
  • Main part: arguments, your own story-make a point
  • Conclusion 

Slide 5 - Tekstslide

Effective openings
Opening with flair
Stating your purpose

Slide 6 - Tekstslide

Effective openings
Opening effectively means connecting with your audience: engaging them, interesting them in the story you're about to tell. There are multiple ways of doing so. 

Slide 7 - Tekstslide

Connecting with the audience 
“Imagine a big explosion as you climb through 3,000 ft. Imagine a plane full of smoke. Imagine an engine going clack, clack, clack. It sounds scary. Well I had a unique seat that day. I was sitting in 1D.”

Maximum engagement: 
  • using the power of imagination to put the audience in the story. 
  • give details to guide the imaginaton, speak to the senses

Slide 8 - Tekstslide

Using humor 
["You're going to miss me when I'm gone"] "You can't say it, but you know it's true"

  • Using humor to appease your audience (get them to like you = get them to listen to you)
  • Know your audience and stay close/true to yourself, don't overdo it. 

Slide 9 - Tekstslide

Asking a question 
"I have a confession to make. But first I want you to make a little confession to me.”

  • Engage the audience by asking a question
  • Engage the audience by using build-up (creating suspense and letting it linger for a while)

Slide 10 - Tekstslide

Other options
Storytelling (Obama's 2004 DNC speech)
Provocative statements
  • “I want to discuss with you this afternoon why you’re going to fail to have a great career.” (TED-talk Larry Smith)
Using a quotation 
  • "Congressman John Lewis, before his passing, wrote: "Democracy is not a state. It is an act."" (Victory speech Kamala Harris)
Asking a rhetorical question
  • “How do you explain when things don’t go as we assume? Or better, how do you explain when others are able to achieve things that seem to defy all of the assumptions?" (TED-talk Simon Sinek)

Slide 11 - Tekstslide

Stating your purpose
When you have your audience's attention, you may  state the purpose of your talk. 
The manner of doing so depends on the formality of the speech. 

Slide 12 - Tekstslide

  • Perhaps we should begin
  • Good morning, ladies and gentlemen
  • I'm responsible for..
  • This morning I'd like to
  • discuss..
  • report on..
  • present..
  • If you have any questions, I'll be happy to answer them
  • Perhaps we can leave questions until the end of the presentation
  • Let's get started
  • Mornign, everyone
  • I'm in change  of..
  • What I want to do this morning..
  • talk to you about..
  • tell you about ..
  • show you..
  • Feel free to ask any questions you like as we go along
  • Don't worry, there'll be plenty of time left over for questions at the end. 

Slide 13 - Tekstslide

  • Introduction 
  • Stating your purpose 
  • Reason why it attracts you
  • Main part: arguments, your own story-make a point
  • Conclusion 

Slide 14 - Tekstslide

Stating your purpose
"... talk to you about..'." is quite vague, and there is probably a better verb to describe your intention:
reporting on / taking a look at / giving an overview of. 
filling you in on.. / making observations..  / highlight
putting into perspective / discuss in depth / bringing you up to date 

Keep in mind that your purpose may be multi-layered!

Slide 15 - Tekstslide

You can use set expressions to indicate when you move on from one point to the next and why.

to go back / to recap
to move on / to expand on
to conclude / to summarize 
to elaborate on / to give an example of 

Slide 16 - Tekstslide

Drag the function to the correct verb
to turn to
to move on
to expand on
to go back to
to recap
to elaborate on
changing direction
making your next point
giving a wider perspective
referring to an earlier point
repeating the main points
doing a deeper analysis

Slide 17 - Sleepvraag

To recap, what should you do after you have established a connection with your audience?

Slide 18 - Open vraag

  • Introduction 
  • Stating your purpose 
  • Reason why it attracts you
  • Main part: arguments, your own story-make a point
  • Conclusion 

Slide 19 - Tekstslide

* The main idea is the central or most important, idea in a paragraph or passage. It states the purpose and sets the direction of the paragraph or passage. 

* When the main idea of a paragraph is stated, it is most often found in the first sentence of the paragraph. However, the main idea may be found in any sentence of the paragraph. 

*The main idea may be split. The first sentence of a paragraph may present a point of view, while the last sentence presents a contrasting or opposite view. 

* To find the main idea of any paragraph or passage, ask these questions:
1. Who or what is the paragraph about?
2. What aspect or idea about the ‘who’ or ‘what’ is the author concerned with? 

Slide 20 - Tekstslide

  • Introduction 
  • Stating your purpose 
  • Reason why it attracts you
  • Main part: arguments, your own story-make a point
  • Conclusion 

Slide 21 - Tekstslide

An effective conclusion 
Strategies for an effective conclusion:
  • Play the “So What” Game.
When you read a statement from the conclusion, ask yourself, “So what?” or “Why should anybody care?”
Ponder that question and answer it
Basically, I’m just saying that education was important to Douglass
  • So what?
Well, it was important because it was a key to him feeling like a free and equal citizen
Why should anybody care?
That’s important because plantation owners tried to keep slaves from being educated so that they could maintain control. When Douglass obtained an education, he undermined that control personally.

Slide 22 - Tekstslide

Ineffective conclusion 
“That’s My Story"
"That was my presentation".

Slide 23 - Tekstslide

What to do?
Include a provocative insight or quotation from the "body" 
Propose a course of action, a solution to an issue, or questions for further study
Not to do:
“That’s My Story"
"That was my presentation".

Slide 24 - Tekstslide

lets check idiom exercises 

Slide 25 - Tekstslide

Slide 26 - Link