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accent the stress a speaker gives to one syllable in a word. [1/5 definitions]
bring to take, lead, or carry toward the speaker speaking, or from one place to another. [1/3 definitions]
come to move or travel toward the speaker; approach. [1/4 definitions]
diaphragm a thin disk in electronic tools such as microphones, speakers, and telephones. In a microphone, the diaphragm changes sound vibrations into electrical signals. In a speaker, it changes electrical signals into sound vibrations. [1/2 definitions]
earphone a small speaker that fits on or in the ear for listening to sound from a radio, tape player, telephone, or other electronic machine.
grammar the rules for forming the words and sentences of a language. Some of these rules have to be learned. Other rules are already in the head of a native speaker. For example, a native English speaker would not say, "I a cat bitten by was," because the grammar does not make sense. When one learns a new language, most of the rules of its grammar have to be learned. [1/2 definitions]
heckle to bother a public speaker or performer by saying rude things or asking annoying questions.
monologue a long speech or reading given by a single speaker. [1/2 definitions]
person one of three groups of personal pronouns that show who the subject of the verb is. The first person, ("I" or "we") is used for the person who speaks or writes. The second person, ("you") is used for the person who reads or listens. The third person ("he," "she," "it," or "they") is used for the person or thing the speaker is talking about. [1/3 definitions]
ventriloquism the skill or act of speaking without moving the lips so that the voice seems to come from a source other than the speaker.
yourself used to show that an action is done to or in connection with the person that the speaker is addressing, and that it is this same person who performs the action. [1/3 definitions]