Say what you mean, Mean what you say and Don't use big words.
May I articulate my compunction that the propendent penchant for a lexicon to integrate with listeners' vernacular habitually features a unique patois reserved for the cognoscenti.
Is the problem sempiternal or is it a sophistry?
Indecorous concession to achieve congruity leads towards disgruntlement.
While suitable locution is procurable, the ramifications are perplexing.
Without resorting to exegesis, I eschew acquiescence to attain concordance.
The prolix predilection of the proficient may behove the adept, but deter the nescient.
So say what you mean, mean what you say and don’t use big words.
This was contributed to a Toastmasters by John Sleigh, a speaker, trainer and Toastmaster from Sydney, Australia.
His web site www.johnsleigh.com.au provides free resources for speakers and trainers.
He hosts a blog at http://toastmastersfaq.blogspot.com/ which contains ideas for speech topics and other suggestions for speakers collected from a Toastmasters newsgroup.