"Rule 1. Act naturally. If talking on the air doesn't seem to come naturally, then try pretending that the interview is taking
place, not on radio or television, but on a park bench or in a row boat. In such casual, comfortable settings, you certainly would not declaim like a great orator, project to the last row, or speak in a particular forceful manner.
Rule 2. Listen carefully to the questions. Do not, for example, make the common mistake of starting to respond to what you think the questioner will have asked when he finishes hir or her question.
Rule 3. Don't ramble. The only real problem you might face on a talk show on which several guests are interviewed is trying to condense your message to the point where it can be expressed in just five or six minutes, since that is probably all that will be alotted to you.
This was taken by Steve Allen's book, "How to make a speech",
Mcgraw Hill paperbacks..1986",
pg. 180 -how to make a speech.,
Speaking on Radio and Television Talk shows,
*To help show in a forum the unique style that Mr. Allen had for his talented speech writing he sums up his years of experience and outlines clear, simple course of speech writing that can be beneficial to all.
by Jean Bakula5 years ago
I thought Mrs. Romney was very artificial and stiff. The things she said about all the roles we women play were true, but more for our Mother's generation. She was discussing things like helping the kids write the book...
by Person of Interest18 months ago
Something not imaginary. Something real. Something is.
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