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ADAD Week 9 Sem 2/2017

Week 8 and 10
by

Roland Muller

on 2 October 2017

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Transcript of ADAD Week 9 Sem 2/2017

Communication in Art, Design and Media ADAD1100
Communication Skills for Creative Disciplines ADAD9113

Oral Presentations
Begin strongly
• Be concise
Speak clearly and naturally
• Set a reasonable pace
Maintain a cohesive flow to the presentation
Develop effective visual aids
Research your topic thoroughly
•End the presentation strongly
Stages of a presentation
Present the different stages of the talk clearly.

Present ideas in a logical sequence.

Present your ideas in a cohesive manner.
Introduction
audience attention
rapport with the audience
outline the talk
be concise and not too long
• A statement that may surprise the audience

• An illustration of a point

• A rhetorical question

• Some orientation to contextualize the ideas

• A quotation
Body
Conclusion
Question time and discussion
Points to consider for your discussion
• clear outcomes

• suitable focus questions

• inclusive discussion

• relevant discussion

• summarize and rephrase speakers’ points

• be objective and welcome critique.
Answering questions

Listen carefully
Break it up
Be brief
It's ok to say you don't know
Delivery
Don’t read
Speak clearly and at a moderate pace
Slow down to emphasize key points
Make eye contact
Body language
Dealing with the stress
Working with Visuals & Technology
illustrate
show
visualise
reinforce
Dangers and Pitfalls
Do

• either print clearly or use a large font


• use text effectively.


• check spelling and grammar.


• choose appropriate colours.


• choose diagrams, charts or pictures to support your spoken material.
Do Not

• use small fonts.


• cram too much information on one slide.


• include any visual elements for decoration.


• use faded or pale colours for text.


• squeeze lines or cramp letters together.


• use too many of the animations available in Powerpoint.
Writing a report
Types of reports
Analytical report

Analyses the situation/problem/process and makes recommendations
Experimental report

Analyses findings during the course of an experiment and discusses the findings
Consider the reader
Why have I been asked for a report?
What do we need to know?
How will the report be used?

Analyse the task
Type
Size
Audience
Problem
Aim
Key issues
Information
How to access this information
•Title page
•Table of contents
•List of figures
•List of tables or illustrations
•Executive summary
•Introduction
•Body of the report

Results, findings and discussion
•Conclusion
•Recommendations
•Appendix or appendices
•Bibliography/Reference list
Task clarification
Use references
Proofreading your writing
Spelling

Consistency
Have you used -ise or -ize?
note: 'ise' is more usual in Australian written English.

Colour or color? note: prefer British spelling (e.g. colour) to American spelling (e.g. color)

Have you spelt all names and titles correctly?

Take special care to check the spelling of any foreign words or specialist vocabulary
Capital letters

Have you used capital letters consistently?
Tenses

Have you changed tense without a good reason?

Use the present tense when discussing designs or artworks.
Grammar

Do your subjects agree with their verbs in number?

Learn to identify the subject and verb in your sentences and check that they match in number.

Are your sentences complete and correct?
Learn to identify and correct sentence fragments.
Punctuation
Have you used commas appropriately to clarify any ambiguous sentences?

Have you used apostrophes correctly?

Remember that contractions such as it's, meaning it is, are not usually used in academic writing.
COFA9113
Writing an artist’s statement
Approaching a Gallery
Artwork in an Exhibition
Artwork on the Internet
Biography
Exhibition Catalogue
Exhibition Proposal
Curator Proposal
Entry Form for a Competition
Grant Proposal
Press Release
Promotional Brochure
For us, artist statements are like road maps: they give us clues to better understand the work we are seeing. Optimally, they should be as clear and to the point as possible, thereby making it more likely that any background information that is important is actually passed along and internalized. Statements that are lost in jargon and art speak miss the chance to educate us. Our attention span for this kind of stuff is short (press releases fall into the same category), so make it hard hitting or you’ll lose us quickly, and we’ll go back to looking at the pictures and deciding for ourselves.
(2010), DLK Collections. Available from: http://dlkcollection.blogspot.com.au/2009/05/few-additions-to-discussion-of-artist.html [Accessed: April 16, 2012].
An explanation of your style, themes, an indication of the materials
Your approach
Your background
exhibitions, awards, collections
write in the first person
Don’t use overly complex terms
revise your statement over time
simplicity
currency
write about what you've been doing recently
'I'
Writing an entry in an exhibition catalogue
subject
technique
conditions
meaning
work in context of exhibition
work in context of career
value
catalogue raisonné
Getting started
Timing
Planning and preparation
Delivery
.
register
timbre
prosody
pace
volume
When did you last deliver a presentation?
How did it go?
What could you have improved upon?
What do you think are the key factors to remember for presenting well?
What strategies do you employ:
to get you message across clearly and concisely?
to overcome nerves?
What do you think is important to consider when developing your visual support?
Full transcript