Characteristics of Spoken Language

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  • 1. Characteristics Of Spoken Language

2. i It is language produced by articulate sounds,as opposed to written language.Many languages have no written form,and so are only spoken. 3. ral lanuae or vocal language 4. "Elanguage producedwith the vocal tracts,as opposed to s_ign,which is produced with the hands andface. 5. IJIJFflilmer trerma spoken language"sometimes used to mean only vocal languages,especially by linguists,making all three terms synonyms by excluding sign languages. 6. votrhiers.refer tolanguage as "spoken",especially in contrast to written transcriptions of signs. 7. Feturs f academic spoken English 8. Spoken language is different from written language for many reasons. 9. Spoken l>a. nrgt, IJa_ge has the ollow/ izneg characteristics : :Variation in speed - but it is generally faster than writingLoudness or quietnessGestures - body language 10. I nton at i onStress Rhythm Pitch rangePausing and phrasing 11. Active verbshln formal written English,we often use a passive when we do not want to specify who the agent is.In spoken English we can use a subject such as "people","somebody","they","we",or"you". 12. Sentence boundaries are at best unclear though intonation and pause divide long discourse into more manageable chunks. 13. Ospoken tanguage makes % % greater use of shared knowledge than written 33% language. OThere is an opportunity to rethink an utterance whilst it iif in progress.However,errors once spoken cannot be undon As such,the interlocutor mlive with the consequences. aw 14. uhljegjetiationi ct tepicalso very important: j yes but. ..,anyway. ..,right thenuqInterlocutors give andreceive immediate feedback. 15. Interactive Listening 16. 7/"if is a music educatriionj designed by teachers for an interactive classroom experience using the edge of technology. 17. E h -: :;u -4: be - 18. Interprtive tr dramatic reading 19. masically the reader sharing an interpretation of an authorwith an audience,literally read and not memorized. 20. Interpretive reaciihg heins oodunderstanding of thematerial?The selection is focused and not too complex that the audience can identifywith and understand it in one presentation 21. WhatOral Interpretiation? Oral Interpretation is the process by which words are pulled from the page and given dimension in a readers voice andbody. 22. Drmatic Interpretation 23. The play selections can incorporate monologues,dialogues,narrative or a mix of the three.Realism and character depth tend to be valued. 24. Prose Interpretation 25. Basically the same rules as Drama,but with the emphasis on first person narrative (greater attention to the story in prose,as opposed to the character in drama). 26. "/ Seltections may he Iiroma a short story,essay,or novel,either published or unpublished.Selections can incorporate monologues,dialogues,narrative or a mix of the three. 27. Oih the 60s and 70s,the Ulligfs prose categories featured 3% geographical distinctions,and selections were restricted t those written by authors inciudeci on an officiai UIL Iist; %: In the 80s,the categories featured genre distinctions:novels,essays,short stories,nonfiction,anfoII(IoreSM 28. 1,.J; 29. Poetry Interpretation 30. 1'WhatPeetry Interpretation? Plays and prose works are strictly prohibited.Material can be a single poem or a poetry program (collection of poetry),although because 8-minutePOEITIS are rare poetry programs are more COITIITIOI1. 31. . " _ ,1- _:1 .. ' | bu| | - - . .r$ I I.i .l ' , / I.1 1 .. I ' K ' -; . 0 I I .1 .} I - 32. rormme Oral Interpretation 33. gtrogrammedOral interpretation? This event is to consist of a unified presentation made up of at least two selections from different genres (i. e. prose,poetry,dramatic literature,plays) 34. "Friday"Oral Interpretation 35. Dramatic Duo Interpretation 36. What is Dramatic Dii ea Interpretation 5%OTwo people perform a single selection or a program of drama, ;% prose,or poetry.A single selection with at least 2 characters remains the norm,but there has been a recent trend toward programmed duo scripts. SM 37. Ii@@@E? EDEE@@@iE9 gig:Theatre AKA *4 Retlersi eh Theatre) 38. What Interpreters Theatre is defined as interpretation of literature by a group of oral readers who act as a medium of expression for an audience. 39. UN VisL;K4 K4 , ; '3-3 . .. 1) : ..~ .vb at> 4/ I'V- 4,s * gm "5 . , I;.5 . v ' V 1;I. . 4. V.3. 5 I I *3),H. 40. it@ Garzon,Doiily @ Garrero,}Oey @ Maana,Loaieice Q@ Penion,Merry Joy Felecia,Anna MayO Saguit, GrernI1yn O Pagara,Rebecca JaneBekdta,Juie RoseO Maiseg,Jana Mi O De Villa,Moniqueihstruetorz MS,/ATrJ1TrJ1iLCO / AiiaPeiae/ z= Panti