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Interpersonal Communications

Interpersonal CommunicationsOrder DescriptionThe final evaluation of your work in this course comes in the form of a rather unique paper, in which you identify and explain elements of interpersonal communication discussed in this course. The subject of your analysis will be a movie (of your own choosing) that illustrates principles of interpersonal communication. This project will require a comprehensive review and application of course content, and serves as your final exam.Steps:During Week 1 you selected a movie you have seen that illustrates various aspects of interpersonal communication.Prepare a written analysis of interpersonal communication principles as depicted in the movie.In the initial paragraph, tell what the movie is about and provide a brief description of the main characters.Analyze the movie, identifying at least 20 specific communication principles from the course that it illustrates.(Your overviews of at least two principles should relate to scripture references used in the weekly course devotionals.)For each topic application:Identify and briefly define the topic.Describe the incident or situation in the movie.Describe the effect the incident or situation had on the interaction or relationship.It is very important that you demonstrate an understanding of course terminology and concepts in your discussion.In the final paragraph of your paper, summarize your conclusions about iRemember to use proper APA formatting for this paper!NOTE: An “A” paper from a previous class is available for reference.Movie Selected: Straight Outta ComptonPlease reference information taken from book Interpersonal Messages third edition (Joseph A Devito) & also the devotion below as instructions states above. Please let me know if you have any questions.READ: Ephesians 4:25-32Let no corrupt word proceed out of your mouth, but what is good for necessary edification. –Ephesians 4:29One major area of breakdown in marriages and families today is communication. The apostle Paul used the word corrupt to describe speech that has the power to tear people down, adults and children alike (Eph. 4:29). He also stated that good communication is “necessary edification,” for it has the power to build people up.Here are examples of corrupt communication we often aim at our children: “Can’t you do anything right?” “What’s wrong with you?” “You’ll never learn.” “You’re always breaking something.” “Oh, let me do it.” The list is endless. But so are examples of edifying communication. A list called “99 Ways to Say ‘Very Good’” offers these encouraging words: “That’s it!” “You’re really working hard today.” “I’m very proud of you.” “Now you’ve figured it out.” “You are very good at that.” “That’s the way!” “Now that’s what I call a fine job.” “Good thinking.”Paul said that when we edify others through our speech, we impart grace, or spiritual benefit, to their lives (v.29). Let’s examine our speech habits for careless words, and then resolve to build up every person we meet, especially children. Remember, people need encouragers more than they need critics. Which one are you? —Joanie YoderButton up your lip securely‘Gainst the words that bring a tear,But be swift with words of comfort,Words of praise, and words of cheer. –LoucksA word of encouragement can make the difference between giving up and going on.