If you have a speech coming up, write an outline of the speech that includes your thesis and main points. Record yourself practicing the speech and adjust your speaking speed, volume, or tone as necessary. On the day of the speech, stay hydrated and warm up your voice with diction exercises or tongue twisters. When it’s time, smile, introduce yourself, and begin your speech. Make eye contact with the audience and focus on articulating your words clearly. Keep reading for more tips on how to become comfortable speaking in public!
@fLyAw3Y it wasn't bad, 2 parts. we had role of women, illusion vs reality and good vs evil for the essay. you'll be fineee
DOM Kurier- und Botendienst
Wolfgang Scheidemann GmbH
Adopt this habit yourself and get a major leg up on others in your industry.
speak . specan, variant of sprecan "to speak" (class V strong verb; past tense spræc, pp. sprecen), from . *sprekanan (cf. sprecan, . spreka, . spreken, . sprehhan, Ger. sprechen "to speak," . spraki "rumor, report"), cognate with L. spargere "to strew" (speech as a "scattering" of words; see sparse). The -r- began to drop out in Late West Saxon and was gone by mid-12c., perhaps from infl. of Dan. spage "crackle," in a slang sense of "speak" (cf. crack in slang senses having to do with speech, . wisecrack, cracker, all it's cracked up to be). Rare variant ... forms without -r- also are found in . (speken) and . (spehhan). Not the primary word for "to speak" in . ("Beowulf" prefers maþelian, from mæþel "assembly, council," from root of metan "to meet;" cf. Gk. agoreuo "to speak," originally "speak in the assembly," from agora "assembly").
Contact between languages brings about variation and change. Situations of language contact are usually socially complex, making them of interest to sociolinguists. When speakers of different languages come together, the results are determined in large part by the economic and political power of the speakers of each language. In the United States, English became the popular language from coast to coast, largely replacing colonial French and Spanish and the languages of Native Americans. In the Caribbean and perhaps in British North America where slavery was practiced, Africans learned the English of their masters as best they could, creating a language for immediate and limited communication called a pidgin. When Africans forgot or were forbidden to use their African languages to communicate with one another, they developed their English pidgin into their native tongue. A language that develops from a pidgin into a native language is called a creole . African American Vernacular English may have developed this way.