This lesson is the best tool you could use to design your rubric for assessing students' persuasive speeches.It will be specific enough to help set expectations for your students while general enough so that you can make changes to fit a variety of persuasive speech activities.Tags: Solving Linear Programming Problems GraphicallyRhetorical Essay SampleMetacognitive Essay DefinitionApa Term Paper ExampleOutsourcing Thesis WritingFront Page Of A Business PlanAti Critical Thinking Practice Test
Rubrics are useful tools for setting expectations and assessing a variety of student assignments.
This lesson will provide you with a template off of which you can design your own persuasive speech rubric.
Exceeds Expectations: Student had 4 or more convincing arguments reinforced with excellent research and facts Meets Expectations: Student had 4 or more arguments reinforced with some research and facts Satisfactory: Student had 3-4 arguments reinforced with some research and facts Needs Improvement: Student had fewer than 3 arguments back by very little research Checklist question: Do I have at least 4 arguments?
Do I have facts and research to reinforce each of my arguments?
Checklist Question: Did I conclude my speech by restating my points and summarizing my argument?
Will I be able to answer questions about my argument?
Satisfactory: Student spoke clearly and at an appropriate rate through most of the speech.
Student sound excited and passionate through very little of the speech.
Meets Expectations: Student concluded the speech with some restatement and summation of key points.
Student was able to answer some questions asked about their argument.