Speech and Debate
In 2008, the Speech and Debate team claimed the state championship for the fourth consecutive year and had three national qualifiers. In 2009, they claimed their 5th consecutive 4A Championship, and had 5 members qualify to the National Tournament in Alabama.
Read more about this topic: Mauldin High School
Other articles related to "speech and debate, speech, debate":
... Speech and Debate at Bishop Grandin provide students an opportunity to develop and enhance their oratory abilities as well as their argumentation structure ... The speech club, run by Ms ... There are many speech categories in which students can participate ...
... Washington High School also has a speech and debate team that is competitive in tournaments around the area ...
... The school has a highly successful speech and debate program that competes in competitions across Georgia and the nation ... The team has advanced competitors to the National Forensic League Speech and Debate Tournament every year since 2008 and the National Catholic Forensic League Grand National Tournament every year since 2009 ... the Tournament of Champions, the Grand National Tournament and the National Speech and Debate Tournament ...
... Canfield High School Speech and debate operate under both the OHSSL and NFL rules, depending on which tournament is attended ... Individual/Partner State Champions are as follows Maggie Wagner, Lincoln-Douglass Debate-2010 Individual/Partner State Runners-up are as follows Nathan ...
Famous quotes containing the words speech and, debate and/or speech:
“In our time, political speech and writing are largely the defence of the indefensible.”
—George Orwell (19031950)
“Abject flattery and indiscriminate assentation degrade, as much as indiscriminate contradiction and noisy debate disgust. But a modest assertion of ones own opinion, and a complaisant acquiescence in other peoples, preserve dignity.”
—Philip Dormer Stanhope, 4th Earl Chesterfield (16941773)
“If the oarsmen of a fast-moving ship suddenly cease to row, the suspension of the driving force of the oars doesnt prevent the vessel from continuing to move on its course. And with a speech it is much the same. After he has finished reciting the document, the speaker will still be able to maintain the same tone without a break, borrowing its momentum and impulse from the passage he has just read out.”
—Marcus Tullius Cicero (10643 B.C)