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The 7 secrets of the greatest speakers in history | Richard Greene | TEDxOrangeCoast

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This talk was given at a local TEDx event, produced independently of the TED Conferences. "Never give a “Speech”, says Richard Greene. In this masterful talk, he explains how the great speakers in history use 7 secrets and how we can all become a great speaker by following these secrets and by not just giving a "speech" but rather creating "conversations" from the heart.

Richard has dedicated himself to creating new paradigms in Public Speaking, Politics, and even our understanding of God

Called "The Master of Charisma" by The Sunday Times, Richard quit his law practice to coach Presidents, Prime Ministers, Senators, Governors, CEOs, Royalty and celebrities in 44 countries. Chief Judge on TLC's "The Messengers", Author, "Words That Shook The World: 100 Years of Unforgettable Speeches and Events".

Richard Studied Political Science in The US and UK, ran for Congress in 1992, advises countless political leaders, hosted "Hollywood CLOUT", a live "Hollywood Meets Politics" talk show on Air America Radio for 3 years, blogs for The Huffington Post, created the non-partisan, celebrity driven "Choose YOUR America" campaign and "The 2014 Midterm Election 'Answer-Thon'" to increase political engagement in America.

About TEDx, x = independently organized event In the spirit of ideas worth spreading, TEDx is a program of local, self-organized events that bring people together to share a TED-like experience. At a TEDx event, TEDTalks video and live speakers combine to spark deep discussion and connection in a small group. These local, self-organized events are branded TEDx, where x = independently organized TED event. The TED Conference provides general guidance for the TEDx program, but individual TEDx events are self-organized.* (*Subject to certain rules and regulations)

28 Kommentare

  1. Heshimu Colar sagt:

    Humble, kind hearted man. Good advice.

  2. George Meller sagt:

    What a lot of balderdash ! The first and foremost consideration is the AUDIENCE: their relative interest and inter-relationships, do they know each other, HOW MANY ARE THERE, one speaks differencly to a group of 5 or 50 or 100…. Understanding the audience interests, why arethey listening ….ETC…ETC

  3. Mary Qian sagt:

    share my passion – I like this statement -by Mary

  4. BL Padatu sagt:

    How many percent ideas material influencing our communication? Are words same with the ideas ?

  5. Victor King sagt:

    This is the best & probably the most moving Tedx/Ted Talk I’ve ever experienced. Deeply moved & touched almost to the point of tears. Very inspiring. A big thank you to Richard Greene for sharing such a powerful & much needed message..

  6. Ray Cosmo sagt:

    Just Great
    Thanks…

  7. Marc Goldsmith sagt:

    You forgot Ronald Reagan but he probably interfered with your liberal agenda

  8. Samuel Alder sagt:

    thanks buddy

  9. Hyderabadi Boss sagt:

    M mm..

  10. Is This Rain? sagt:

    LMAO. You’re gonna let your personal bias hurt this guy’s educational speech?

    Awww, science hurt your wittle brain?

  11. Richard Avirett sagt:

    You did fine till you started being a political and science bafoon

  12. Is This Rain? sagt:

    Last comment was 2 months ago blah blah blah

    Hitler is a controversial figure. It’s also that Hitler did not speak a single bit of english in his speech which would make him an incompatible example.

    There are also many non-english speaking figures out there that were deemed as amazing speakers; yet, I don’t see them on here.

  13. Frank Munz sagt:

    Let me add an 8th secret: get the facts right!
    First 30 seconds about Roosevelt look to me like Yosemite, not Grand Canyon.
    Just sayin …

  14. Bishwas Goley sagt:

    Each and every leader has there own superior vision it’s depend how he turn into actionable!

  15. neogovernment sagt:

    Content is ultimately king. If you do not have good content you are alas, a performing monkey. The speaker has to know his subject and have something to feed his audience.

  16. I almost cry watch Martin Luther Kings speeches.

  17. Kathan Desai sagt:

    He completely justifies his speech,too good.Loved it.

  18. I find Ted Talks so annoying. I wish I could filter Ted and Quora.com from the entire internet.

  19. Richard Severson sagt:

    This was a very Excellent speech, Thanks Richard Greene

  20. can i also share from my penis, i mean it is really huge .-)

  21. ilg2012, Goebbels really effective too.

  22. i think it depends on your definition of a a good speaker – if your definition is – can persuade people to do insane things – then lots of assholes could be included –

  23. Armond Aponte sagt:

    Hitler and MLKJ actually had the same personality type

  24. jongmagee sagt:

    I can’t believe he skipped Reagan. Reagan was a great orator.

  25. Quentin Louisiana sagt:

    I am the greatest public speaker in the world.

  26. erstereihe.tv High Definition sagt:

    thanks, very useful, though this 7% thing has been rebuked by some…

  27. Secret 1-3: Words 7%, Voice Tone 38%, Body Language 55%. Secret 4: Lasered Compelling Message, Secret 5: Communications Effectiveness Continuum (3:20); Secret 6: Four Languages of Human Communication – Visual Auditory,Auditory digital, Kinesthetic, Secret 7 – Authentic Passion

  28. the speaker neglected to include hitler because he was evil, but being evil doesn’t mean you aren’t good at something like speaking. hitler was one of the greatest speakers (to the masses) of all time. i would have been more interested in an honest presentation that included excerpts from hitler and analyzes them rather than FDR who was mediocre at best. hitler was evil. but hitler was a great orator. can’t trust anyone who gives a speech about great speakers and yet leaves out hitler. our society has become too PC.

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