This Contest Of Reading Will Make You To Understand The Sense And Realizes You How Is Your Voice Importance To The Character or Role You Will Be Played Or Performed Or Acted Or Skilled By You And Also Makes You To Learn The Reading The Ability To Change The Language Or Dialogue Or Sound Of The Character Or Role In Modernizing Them By Giving Different Words And Sounds And Speeches On Behavior Of the Character And Role You Will Be Acting In Stage Or Drama Or Campaign Or Cinema Or Movie Or Serial Or Short-film Etc..,.



Reading :- Reading skills enable readers to turn writing into meaning and achieve the goals of reading independence, comprehension, and fluency. If reading skills appear to be lacking, then a reading skills assessment is recommended.

Reading is a basic life skill.  It is a cornerstone for a child’s success in school, and, indeed, throughout life. Without the ability to read well, opportunities for personal fulfillment and job, actor, actress, artist success inevitably will be lost.

A regular word is a word in which all the letters represent their most common sounds. Regular words are words that can be decoded (phonologically recoded).

Skilled reading is

  •  Constructive: learning to reason about written material using knowledge from everyday life and from disciplined fields of study;
  •  Fluent: mastery of basic processes to the point where they are automatic so that attention is freed for the analysis of meaning;
  • Strategic: controlling one’s reading in relation to one’s purpose, the nature of the material and whether one is comprehending;
  • Motivated: able to sustain attention and learning that written material can be interesting and informative; and
  • A lifelong pursuit: continuous practices, development, and refinement.

Certain abilities must be developed that work together to create strong reading skills  These core abilities include:

  • Phonemic awareness, :-
    1. The ability to hear and manipulate the sounds in spoken words and the understanding that spoken words and syllables are made up of sequences of speech sounds.
    2. Essential to learning to read in an alphabetic writing system, because letters represent sounds or phonemes. Without phonemic awareness, phonics makes little sense.
    3. Fundamental to mapping speech to print, he or she may have great difficulty connecting sounds with their written symbols or blending sounds to make a word.
    4. Essential to learning to read in an alphabetic writing system.
    5. A strong predictor experience early reading success.


  • Alphabetic principle :- The alphabetic principle is the understanding that there are systematic and predictable relationships between written letters and spoken sounds. Phonics instruction helps to learn the relationships between the letters of written language and the sounds of spoken language.
  • Sound-spelling correspondence :- Phonological awareness refers to metalinguistic knowledge of the sound structure of language–that is, conscious awareness of the phonological structure of sentences, phrases, and words. Phonological awareness skills are not spelling skills; they do not concern knowledge of letters at all. Phonologically aware with no knowledge or understanding of letters or the relationship between letters and sounds.
  • Develop phonological awareness skills by consciously attending to how words sound–by listening to words, not looking at how they are written. Phonological awareness skills are, however, believed to be an indispensable foundation to the acquisition of spelling and reading skills.
  • Decoding ability :-  Decoding is the ability to apply your knowledge of letter-sound relationships, including knowledge of letter patterns, to correctly pronounce written words. Understanding these relationships gives the ability to recognize familiar words quickly and to figure out words they haven’t seen before. Although sometimes figure out some of these relationships on their own, most  benefit from explicit instruction in this area. Phonics is one approach to reading instruction that teaches students the principles of letter-sound relationships, how to sound out words, and exceptions to the principles.
  • Skills used to make sense of printed words. This means being able to recognize and analyze a printed word to connect it to the spoken word it represents. These skills include the ability to recognize the basic sounds and sound blends (phonemes) that make up a word, know what it means, recognize it in context and know whether or not it is being used correctly in a sentence.
  • Spelling, vocabulary and writing skills :-is the ability to read text, process it and understand its meaning. An individual’s ability to comprehend text is influenced by their traits and skills, one of which is the ability to make inferences. If word recognition is difficult, actor, actress, artists use too much of their processing capacity to read individual words, which interferes with their ability to comprehend what is read. There are a number of approaches to improve reading comprehension, including improving one’s vocabulary and reading strategies.
  • To be a decently good writer, one should have a good vocabulary or dubbing actor or actress or artist. A broad vocabulary is a must to achieve clarity, power and precision. It also helps you write effectively. The more you know the easier and smooth the flow would be.You can improve your vocabulary either by reading good books and being with people who have a good command over the language or by looking up unfamiliar words in a dictionary. It is also good practice to learn a few new words (with their meaning) everyday.
  • Comprehension skills :-Reading comprehension skills allow readers to move from elementary reading to effective reading. Reading begins as an exercise in decoding letters and sounding out words. This is passive reading, where we focus on memorizing patterns and practicing fluency.
  • The bridge from passive to active reading requires reading comprehension skills.The reader begins to construct meaning by selecting and previewing the text. During reading, comprehension builds through predicting, inferring, synthesizing, and seeking answers to questions that arise. After reading, deeper meaning is constructed through reviewing, rereading portions of the text, discussion, and thoughtful reflection. During each of these phases, the reader relates the text to his own life experiences.