But first, a few things about the presentational task. This assessment can be either written or spoken or combined to have both, which is my personal favorite. Presentational speaking can be done in person or digitally performed. This is one area where I think almost anything goes. I always aim to create a real-world reason for doing the task in the first place and to use a clear rubric with detailed descriptors.
After a few years of toying with different rubrics, I've finally adapted two by blending and adjusting one of Laura Terrill's presentational rubric and a Ohio Department of Education novice-mid rubric. While it takes a while to get comfortable using a rubric and it typically requires some tweaks for future assessments, here are the grading categories and goal descriptors for the rubrics I'm currently using for Spanish I.
Here are a few examples of various longer summative presentational assessments I've given as part of IPAs. I tend to do presentational projects every other unit and incorporate a different ed tech tool each time. I always provide pre-writing graphic organizers for these as they tend to help students feel less overwhelmed and more clear about the task at hand.
Below is an example of a student's family project:
Here is an example of a project dealing with likes and basic personal descriptions:
Finally, here's another example of a student presentation for a gustar unit reviewing personal descriptions:
For shorter writing assessments as part of my IPAs, the prompts tend to look more like the one below.