Sunday, January 11, 2009


Write Eulogy Funeral Speeches Resolution

There are eulogy review sites that can help you pinpoint the best company to help you with your funeral resolution. It is important when you are asked to deliver a eulogy funeral speech because you want to deliver the best that you can.

There are some things to remember when giving a funeral speech. Remember that funeral speeches are about the deceased. This isn't a time to get into stories about you.

Make an outline. Then write it out in paragraph form. Rehearse the funeral speeches in front of a mirror and do your best to memorize it so that you are comfortable saying it... not because you need to deliver it without notes.

It is recommended to take you notes to the front of the room and have them in front of you for glancing at or reading if you are too overwhelmed or nervous.

Friday, July 25, 2008


Eulogy Speech

Writing a eulogy speech can be one of the most difficult undertakings that you ever have to do.

During a time filled with overwhelming emotions this task can seem impossible. Remember that this is a tribute to the life of your loved one and as hard as it seems you can find the strength to write a loving eulogy speech.

1. Gather material: This information gathering stage is when you write down some facts and stories about your loved one. Start with the basics like age, marital status, personality traits, children, siblings, marriage dates, places lived and so on. This helps you get started and focused. Think of stories that capture the personality and spirit of the deceased. Talk to other friends, family members, and colleagues in order to incorporate their ideas as well into your eulogy speech.

2. Develop a theme to your eulogy: The theme of the eulogy speech helps your listeners capture the different roles of the persons life. For example, if your writing about your brother, then write down the roles he played in life. Tom the father, Tom the husband, Tom the business man, Tom the practical joker, etc. Using this theme you can develop the character by discussing stories within these roles.

If you begin with Tom the father, then you can talk about what he was like as a father. His support for his children, playing catch after work, waking up on Saturdays to take the kids to the park, and so on.

3. Organize your materials: Write each idea on a separate 3 x 5 card. Then sort pile the cards into groups and sort them into a logical order.

4. Write a rough draft of your eulogy speech: This is the first version of your speech. Don't worry about it flowing perfectly or missing things. Use your notecards for direction and focus.

5. Polish and Practice: Now it's time to polish your rough draft. Write from a place of thankfulness. Be thankful for the person being in your life. This will keep your mind in the proper state and your words will flow smoothly. Practice the speech out loud in front of a mirror. Rehearse it until you feel like it is almost memorized.

You do not need to memorize it, but you should be very comfortable with it so that you can glance up from your notes during the eulogy.

For additional information and resources, visit: Eulogy Speeches for more information and help.

Tuesday, July 15, 2008


Wedding Videos

This site has videos of people delivering wedding speeches. Offers funny wedding speeches, humorous speeches, and even sad wedding speech toasts.

Check out the wedding speech videos at

Thursday, February 28, 2008


best man speech

I got help with my best man speech at where you can get a sample wedding speech and wedding toast. The package offers information to help the nervous wedding speakers on their big day. Don't get caught winging it if you get nervous and don't know what to say. This prewritten, proven package will give you the confidence, ideas, and samples to get you through the big day looking like a pro.

Thursday, February 21, 2008


Write a Eulogy Speech - wikiHow

Write a Eulogy Speech - wikiHow

Friday, December 14, 2007


best man wedding speeches

For help with your best man speech, visit:

funniest best man speech

Wednesday, December 05, 2007


how to begin a eulogy speech

BEGINNING THE EULOGY along with ending the eulogy can be the most difficult parts of the writing process. Finding the perfect words to capture the attention of those in attendance is overwhelming.

Do you want to say something humorous? Touching? Shocking? This is for you to decide. Any of these beginnings are acceptable. If you can’t think of the right way to start the eulogy, skip over it and keep writing. You can always go back to it. You want, however, to draw in the audience. It should be powerful.

Here are some different ways to open your eulogy:

Quotes can be a humorous, inspirational, spiritual, or a religious way to kick start your eulogy. The quote can be from someone famous, your loved one, a friend, the Bible, or any other book. “Johann W. von Goethe once said, ‘A useless life is an early death.’ Luckily for Jennifer, this never applied to her extraordinary existence.” “I remember when Bill used to say, ‘God sure has a since of humor, because if he didn’t, I wouldn’t have married your mother.’ I used to chuckle every time he poked fun at his wonderful marriage. Bill and Molly were definitely soul mates.” Remember that these quotes can be used anywhere throughout the eulogy. Use as many as you feel are necessary.

Questions. Begin the eulogy with a question, and give the answer. “My father once asked me, ‘Michael, what do you think you will wish for on your deathbed?’ I looked at him blankly. He replied, ‘I can tell you what I won’t say. God, I wish I had worked more, or made more money. I will say, I wish I had more time to spend with my family.’ That is what made dad so great. His complete, unconditional love for his family.”

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