Do You Talk Funny?
- 7 Comedy Habits to Become a Better (and Funnier) Public Speaker
- Sprecher: David Nihill
- Spieldauer: 4 Std. und 12 Min.
- Ungekürztes Hörbuch
- Erscheinungsdatum: 24.11.2015
- Sprache: Englisch
- Anbieter: FunnyBizz Books - David Nihill
In what doesn't sound like the best plan ever, David decided to overcome his fears by pretending to be a comedian called "Irish Dave" for one full year, crashing as many comedy clubs, festivals, and shows as possible. One part of the plan was at least logical: He was already Irish and already called Dave. In one year David went from being deathly afraid of public speaking to hosting a business conference, regularly performing stand-up comedy, and winning storytelling competitions in front of packed houses. He did it by learning from some of the best public speakers in the world: stand-up comedians.
Do You Talk Funny? shows how the key principles of stand-up comedy can be applied to your speaking engagements and presentations to make you funnier, more interesting, and better looking (or at least two of the three). Whether you are preparing for a business presentation, giving a wedding toast, defending your thesis, raising money from investors, or simply want to take on something you're afraid of, this book will take you from sweaty to stage-ready. Ten percent of the author's proceeds from this book will go to Arash Bayatmakou via Help Hope Live until he is fully back on his feet and thereafter to one of the many facing the same challenges after suffering severe spinal cord injuries.
Regulärer Preis: 16,95 €
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Von casualplayer Am hilfreichsten 29.01.2018
few interesting points
repitition of common sense knowledge over and over again
structure - no noticable red line, questions or promises given at the beginning are never adressed
too much (common sense) motivation- I feel like 80% of the book is motivation for humor
several minute long imperatives like: "Do X! Do Y Do Z...."
too quick - parts of the book I had to slow down because he speaks so fast
too many quotes - for some parts of the book every other sentence is a quote
too much nonsence
no own findings - the author mainly uses secondary literature basically repeating the findings of others