A dialogue is a crucial part of any fictional written text: a story, a novel, a screenplay, or a theatrical piece. With some exceptions, a good dialogue is the one you believe in. When characters react in the way the reader (or viewer) would do, the public starts to sympathize heroes. Still, the sudden element is needed here, too. That is why a proper balance between the predictability and unpredictability of a dialogue can turn bad dialogues into good ones. In this article, we’ll find out how to do that.
Apathy can be described as the mental state without emotions. You don’t feel anger or joy, wonder or hate, passion or disappointment. You can think it to be your calmness, but if to look closer, there are differences. Apathy is a long-term state characterized by lack of energy, interest, complete loss of fresh and original thoughts.
Many future students feel the university recruiting campaign time to be stressful. But pleasant emotions and dreams have their place in their heads, too. Oh, that sweet feeling of a new life page being about to turn… You plan to live as those TV-students: loud and crazy parties, modern professors, exciting lectures!
At this moment, there exist many books about the mastery of orators, rhetorical tips, public speeches etc. There is such a lot of literature that one can find it very easy to get lost. But what if you need to hold a speech tomorrow? How can you prepare your speech fast? How to increase your chances for a successful public performance? Here below you can find principles that can be called universal for all kinds of speeches. It you keep up to them, you can make your public performance successful.
In a year 1940, James Webb Young, a client manager of the marketing agency, published a short guide called “A Technique for Producing Ideas”. In his book, he represented the easy but effective way to form breakthrough ideas.