Energizer a game of CONSEQUENCES After you have written your answer for each category, fold your paper and pass it to your left
A description of a man (adjective) A mans name and his occupation A description of a woman (adjective) womans name and occupation A crime scene (place) Clothes he wore Clothes she wore Something he asked Something she replied A consequence (what happened next) How did people react to this event? Todays challenge: To create a news radio show
What skills do radio presenters have? Learning Outcomes Present information and ideas clearly and persuasively to others; Adapt language and style to suit your audience, the purpose of the radio show and the radio environment. What are important features of good spoken presentation?
Tone Volume Speed Clarity of voice Choice of language With a partner practice saying this news intro: Hi, Im ___________ with your news headlines. 1) Bore your partner to death with your voice; 2) Keep your partner hanging on your every word. Types of radio shows Breakfast show general entertainment and music, normally
presented by several people. Drive time show typically at the end of the working day, with an emphasis on travel, news and fast paced music. Radio drama regular drama segment such as The Archers. Opinion and discussion current affairs and controversial topics. Comedy humorous round up of the news. Celebrity biographies interviews, music, influences. How is radio speak (choice of language) different for each type of radio show? Structure of a news show introduction example: Introduction: BBC News at six o'clock. This is Annie McKie. Good
evening. (Summary of news headlines) There's been a major security breach at the House of Commons, with environmental campaigners climbing onto the roof of the House of Commons. Property owners have been counting the cost of the damage caused by the strongest earthquake to hit the country in a quarter of a century. Structure of a news story Detailed account of main news story with interviews from experts and eye witnesses: There's been a major security breach at Westminster -- environmental campaigners against a third runway at Heathrow Airport -- have carried out one of their most daring stunts. Five demonstrators from the campaign group Plane
Stupid, climbed on to the roof of the Houses of Parliament. Our Political Correspondent, Norman Smith, reports: (Introduction from reporter on the scene) SMITH: Westminster may now be guarded by armed police -- but at nine thirty this morning, the five protestors managed with some ease to find their way onto one of Parliament's roofs. From there, they let down their banners, waved to the cameras - and phoned the media (Development - clips from people involved in news story) PROTESTOR ACT: The fact that we got in here is really not as worrying or concerning as the fact that we're on a pathway to absolute chaos if we carry on with the government's airport expansion policies. (Resolution of news story from reporter on the scene) SMITH: Some two hours later, they were escorted down by police and arrested. Structure of a news story
Second news story: Detailed account of second main news story with interviews from experts and eye witnesses: EARTHQUAKE Property owners have been assessing the damage to their homes and businesses after Britain's strongest earthquake in a quarter of a century. The tremor struck just before one o'clock in the morning. One of the worst affected areas was Gainsborough in Lincolnshire, where our correspondent Mark Simpson has spent the day: (Create soundscape) SFX: Broken bricks (Introduction from reporter on the scene) SIMPSON: Broken red bricks lie on the street, evidence of the overnight quake. That's what the aftermath of a British earthquake looks like. And when chimneys started falling at one am, this is what it sounded like: SFX: CHIMNEYS FALLING (Development - clips from people involved in news story)
MALE VOX POP 1: The whole room was shaking and vibrating, there was crashing sounds, really felt the house was coming down. I was petrified. MALE VOX POP 2: I just thought it was a bad dream. I were taking a funny turn. I was actually quite relieved when I found it was an earthquake. (Resolution of news story from reporter on the scene) SIMPSON: Gainsborough has now returned to normal or has it? Experts say there's still a chance of an aftershock. Structure of a news show mid point Mid point - reminder of headlines and what is to come: You are listening to the six o'clock news on BBC Radio Four. The main news so far: There's been a fresh security breach at the Palace of Westminster, with protestors climbing onto the roof of the House of Commons. Many properties damaged in Britain after the first earthquake in 25
years. Still to come: Why calling an opponent an "obnoxious little weed" isn't cricket. And a hundred-and-twenty-five million pound art bequest to the nation. Structure of a news show small stories, updates and closing headlines Additional news stories (sports, weather, travel) CLOSING HEADLINES The headlines again: Security at Westminster has again been brought into question after five protestors managed to slip past police and security guards to clamber onto the roof to protest against a third runway at Heathrow.
The earthquake in Lincolnshire that shook people out of their beds during the night is expected to lead to insurance claims worth many millions of pounds. Create a news story In your group choose 3 pictures whats the story? Fact, Opinion and Bias Fact: McDonalds is a fast food restaurant. Fact: Can be proven to be true. Opinion: McDonalds is alright for breakfast. Opinion: Cannot be proven to be true. Bias:
McDonalds is the most unhealthy restaurant in the world. Bias: A strong opinion making a judgement. Balancing opinions Most news show aim to be objective. Objectivity: not allowing personal opinion to get in the way. Providing a balanced view. They try to avoid bias. Bias: favouring a certain side and presenting an unfair view. Questions the who, what, where, when, why of it all... What questions would a reporter ask?
? d e n e p p ha t a h w e scrib e
d u o y Can What w as your reaction ? ted? c e ff a
s a W ho w When di d it start /end? u? o y e r e w Where In your expert opinion, why did it
happen? Your turn In your groups you will create your own radio news show. Remember to include: Three news stories Summaries of the news headlines Reports from the scene Comments from people affected by the news News theme song and sound effects where possible Plan Script
Practice Perform Job roles in your news show Programme editor: Organises show content and order of play Chooses sound clips News presenters: Summarising and linking news together for listener Reporters: Report news stories
Interviewees: People affected by the news stories Additional presenters: Updates on sports, weather and travel *Double up on roles in your group if you need to* News Running Order Plan Learning Outcomes Present information and ideas clearly and persuasively to others; Adapt language and style to suit your
audience, the purpose of the radio show and the radio environment.
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