上級 2716 タグ追加 保存
動画の字幕をクリックしてすぐ単語の意味を調べられます!
単語帳読み込み中…
字幕の修正報告
Hey, it’s Marie Forleo and you are watching MarieTV, the place to be to create a business
and life you love. You know, one of my favorite parts of this job is the fact that I get to
talk to incredible people who are doing the work that they were born to do. And today
I’m gonna introduce you to a woman who is doing exactly that in this digital era and
she has one of the most beautiful and popular design blogs on the web.
Grace Bonney is the founder of Design Sponge and the author of the best selling book Design
Sponge at Home. Grace is passionate about supporting all aspects of the design community
from up and coming designers to seasoned business owners. In 2007 she founded a scholarship
for young designers and in 2008 she started the Biz Ladies series to help support and
grow creative businesses. Grace also hosts a weekly radio show, After the Jump, where
she interviews artists and designers and discusses larger business issues within the creative
community.
Grace, thank you so much for being here today.
Thanks so much for having me.
So you fascinate me. I love your blog, I love your business, and I know that you started
Design Sponge over 10 years ago now. Right? What was the original inspiration when you
first started?
Honestly it was not seeing the things I wanted to see represented in magazines or on TV.
I had just moved to Williamsburg, Brooklyn in 2003 after college and was so in love with
all of the incredible independent design happening, people making things by hand. All the things
that are sort of passe and normal now, like yarn bombing, all that stuff was… felt very
new then. And I was taking photographs and I kept expecting to see it in magazines and
it wasn’t showing up. So I decided that it seemed to make sense, just write about
it myself if no one else was writing about it. And this was sort of pre Domino magazine,
pre Lani, and like that whole community, so I think it was a good time to be doing that
because no one else was really sort of championing the handmade community.
So it was a passion project.
Oh, absolutely.
Yeah. It was something that you just loved and you were like, “I wanna see this online.
Let’s make it happen.”
Yeah. I think that’s how all great things start. I think if you start with like a business
in mind at first it makes things operate from a very different place instead of just saying,
“I love this. I can’t wait to talk to other people who love this. This is the only
reason I’m getting up every morning.”
I mean, that’s how I started life coaching, for sure. Before I could figure out how to
build it into a business, I was doing it when I was like 17 so I totally relate. So you
ran it yourself, Design Sponge totally by yourself for 3 years before you decided to
bring on others. What was that decision process like and is that when it started to feel like
a business?
Weirdly, no. It didn't feel like a business until pretty much every other magazine closed.
Basically in 2008, 2009 all of the sort of home and design magazines like threw up against
a wall and everyone freaked out. Domino closed, House and Garden closed, Blueprint closed,
all of these like sort of bastions of cool, independent design just fell apart. And I
realized then that magazines, which I always thought was my end goal, because here’s
this traditional, sort of sustainable, safe job that I can hopefully work up to, that
became clear that wasn’t going to be the safe place anymore. And at that point the
site was running really well, it was supporting me half time, and I thought, “Ok, well,
this is the place to invest, to hunker down, and to make this really, really work.” So
I would say probably in 2009 it felt like a real business, but back in 2007 when I hired
everybody it was really sort of a… what I always think of is like an anti Martha move
where I… Martha Stewart is always my idol of everything but I didn't love the way that
I felt like the editors there didn't get the sort of credit and attention that they deserved.
Because no one person is an expert in every topic, and I’m certainly not, so I hired
people in the interest of having people who were experts in topics that I didn't know
about, whether it was gardening or DIY or food. So the first people I brought on were
all people who knew about things I didn't know about.
And were they friends of yours from the magazine world or were they just friends that you met
out and about or did you actually, like, put out classified ads or do something to go find
them?
No, they were internet friends. They were the first sort of OG generation of internet
friends and people I just found who were also blogging, who I sort of heard of through friends
of friends. Lorik and Derek Fakersom who were my DIY editors used to work for Todd Oldham
and they opened a store in San Francisco and I just knew of their store and they lived
and breathed DIY, so they were the natural fit to hire somebody like that. And then Christina,
who’s been my food editor since 2007 who lives in Rome was running an incredible Italian
design blog and was writing about food and architecture and we just clicked and we’ve
been working together ever since.
That is so cool. And did you find it… because I know for me when I hired my first person
and then more people, I sucked at it. I was not good at all and I felt really insecure.
I’m like, “I don't know how to be a boss.” Did you have any of that when you started
to grow?
I still do. I think that’s the hardest part of my job. I think I’m naturally like a
solo act. I think I tend… I’m an only child, I prefer to sort of work by myself.
Although I love working with people that I admire and who I think make me work better,
and so I’ve always wanted to work with other people. But it’s really difficult to tell
to somebody who’s also writing from a place of passion and excitement that they need to
do it better or that they need to do it differently. That’s a really difficult thing to do, especially
when it’s someone that you’re friends with. So that’s an ongoing struggle and
something that I think I sort of work on on a weekly basis.
Yeah, it’s… for me, I find that my business has changed so much when I found people that
so complement my strengths because there are so many things that I am not good at.
Yeah, and those things will always continue to grow and change.
Yeah.
There will be years where I’m really on it and really great at sort of being, like,
the person who says no and knows when to sort of hire the right person or let the person
go. And then there’s a year where I get overwhelmed with all the things that we’re
doing that are new and different and I kind of fall back on that. So it’s always a sort
of checks and balances thing that I have to constantly be aware of and work harder on.
So overwhelm is an amazing topic I think for all of us, especially in a digital space.
And a while back there was that New York Times piece about blogger burnout and I know you
have a great perspective on it. We can sometimes in our company, we don't do anywhere near
the volume of posting that you guys do. What’s your perspective on blogger burnout? How have
you been able to over the years manage the high quality that you guys produce all the
time?
I think that the first step is just to accept that it’s inevitable that everyone will
be burnt out at some point. It might happen every year, it might happen every other month,
whatever that cycle is, it will happen. It doesn't mean that you’re not doing the right
thing anymore, it doesn't mean that you should change jobs, it just means you need to figure
out what’s not working and accept that that’s… that had its moment but now you need a new
system to deal with things. And so for me that’s meant either hiring a bigger team,
sometimes totally downsizing and having a really small team to sort of focus on writing
more and less on team management. And so it’s just always about changing and right now I
think it’s very much a less is more game for me and so I’m investing platforms that
I really enjoy personally. Like  I’m obsessed with Instagram and so I’m putting a lot
of time into that because…
You guys do great, by the way.
Oh, thanks.
It’s genius.
I enjoy it and it’s meant spending less time on Pinterest and Twitter and Facebook
and other things that are important to be a part of but I’m not enjoying in the same
way. And I think when you don't enjoy something, your readers know. They can absolutely tell
it in the tone of your voice, when they see you. Everybody can tell when you’re kind
of phoning it in. So at a certain point I realized the voice in my head that was saying,
“People will be upset if you don't post 10 times a day,” that’s just my voice.
No one else is telling that to me. So I just started dialing things back saying, “Ok,
I’m gonna post 4 times a day and if anybody gets mad at me then I’ll explain why.”
But for the most part we’ve been scaling back and noticing that people are talking
more and they’re happier to have fewer posts that are a bit longer and more personal and
are more focused and engaged. And I mean, I would want to read that from all the sites
that I follow. So it sort of was a hard place to get to, but I think now that I understand
it. I hope I can sort of tell other people how to get through that same space because
all the bloggers I’m friends with that have been in the design community for the last
10 years, I think everyone’s hitting a wall right now where you have to be on 10 different
platforms at the same time and it’s… it’s exhausting.
It is. We’ve made some really conscious decisions in our business, you know, different
friends are like, “Oh, man. You’ve gotta be on this, that, and the other thing,”
and when I really take a look at who I am as a human being outside of business and how
I want my life to be long term, we’ve actually made some super conscious choices to not be
in places we’re “supposed” to be and it’s been so liberating.
It’s both liberating and terrifying because, to be brutally honest, I made a huge mistake
with Pinterest. I had a real issue with some of the stuff that was popping up, people were
taking photographs that weren’t theirs, they weren’t crediting them, and photographers
were getting upset, the stylists were getting upset, and I just decided I don't support
this, I don't like this idea so we’re not going to do it. Cut to two years later and
now there’s a billion people on Pinterest and that was a terrible business decision
to make. But it’s a good example of like there are gonna be some times where you don't
join something and it doesn't matter at all.
Yeah.
Then there will be times where you do join it and you have to play catch up to get back
there. But it doesn't mean that your business ends. It just means that you might have to
play catch up every now and then and if that’s the worst thing that happens then, by all
means, you should be following your gut. And then also just accepting that there will be
bloggers and podcasters and whoever that are younger and have more energy and more time
and it doesn't mean that your voice is no longer relevant, it just means that there
are new voices that are part of the community and we were all those new voices at some point.
So I’ve sort of gotten to the place where I’m very excited that there’s a newer,
younger generation of people online that can sort of take over that space that I used to
love and now I can operate in a different space where I talk less but sort of talk about
a different type of thing.
Yeah, let’s go there next too because there’s so many lessons you must have learned over
these 10 years of doing what you do and all of the evolutions. And one thing that I read
that you said was about, you know, just because you’re doing what you love doesn't mean
that sometimes it doesn't feel like a job.
It does. Every day.
Yeah.
It’s a job. But it’s the greatest job ever and I think that’s… there’s a weird
thing where people don't wanna say, especially if they’re doing something like we do. We
get to talk about what you love every day. You don't wanna sound like that you don't
appreciate it or that you’re not grateful for it. Because I think all of us are incredibly
grateful not only just to have a job right now, but to have a job that we really love.
But there are still parts that are difficult, that aren’t fun, and that you have to struggle
to make an easy part of your day to day schedule. So that’s something I always go back to
is that it’s ok to be honest about the things that are difficult. Sometimes I think just
saying things out loud and admitting what you’re struggling with, that’s half the
battle. You feel so much better when you just get it off your chest and say, “I’m having
a really hard time dealing with this type of ad right now and dealing with sponsored
posts is really stressful and doesn't feel natural to me. How are you guys dealing with
it?” Having that conversation is both vulnerable, but also incredibly liberating.
Do you do that both within your team and some of your, like, treasured friends that are
in the same space?
Absolutely. I mean, I think everyone has a core group of sort of colleagues and even
competitors, in a sense, where you feel comfortable to have these conversations sort of within
reason and I think the more people that you have that you trust to talk about those things
with, the better. And for me if I have 4 or 5 people I can talk to about that, that’s
kind of all I need to just stay calm and grounded and not go completely crazy when things feel
overwhelming. But I think we all… we all need that core group of support.
I definitely do because, you know, it can get so insular and even in my own head I’m
like, “Wait, I am so close to this I can’t see anything clearly.”
And there are moments when it’s good to be detached a bit because I think if you’re
watching what everybody else is doing all the time it’s such a comparison game and
it’s, “Oh, this person just did X, Y, Z. They opened a store. They are teaching
classes,” whatever it is. And we think, “I should do that same thing now.” That’s
not always the right thing for you, so it’s good to kind of go back and forth between
being incredibly engaged and sort of plugged in and then pulling back and listening to
what the voice inside of you says you should be doing right now.
As someone who loves design, I love design. You know, the websites that we have that are
kind of like our digital homes. You know, over 10 years you’ve had a few evolutions
not only in how the actual website looks but also your own personal taste, what you want
things to feel like. Walk us through a little bit of that process. I know any time we change
something like if we change something on the set, which we’ve changed MarieTV sets several
times, but it’s like people are like, “Oh, no. I miss the brick wall. I miss…” and
it’s just like oh goodness. But I keep having to come back for me going like, “Ok, well
what do I wanna see? What’s gonna please me?” And knowing we’re gonna get the comments,
and that’s totally ok. Everyone’s entitled to their opinion and this is what we like,
but I’m just so curious about your process and how making visual transitions, especially
in the design space, how that’s gone for you over the years.
You just described everything that I’ve gone through over the last 10 years. It’s
difficult and it’s a weird thing because you have to talk to people who’ve been like
blogging or on the… on the internet community for that long to sort of understand the same
thing. We’ve been through I think 6 or 7 different incarnations of Design Sponge now
and I think visually we have made this sort of progression from being like a 23 year old
when I started to being 33 now. And the way that I dress and decorate are completely different
than the way I did when I was 23.
I have a question, because I experience this. Do you ever cringe when you see some of your
stuff?
All the time. And I also cringe… I mean, there’s a certain amount of compassion I
have for, like, my 23 year old self because I sort of had a big personal journey as well
over the last decade and I think you look back at that 23 year old and I’m like, “Oh,
God.” I was trying so hard to fill everything in my house and my sort of online life to
be perfect.
Yeah.
And there was just a lot of stuff, so much stuff, and the site looked like that. There
was a button and a banner in every section of the site. There was a ribbon and, like,
a piece of fabric and stuff everywhere and I think that’s what people associated with
Design Sponge and with me personally. And part of that was accurate and a part of that
was just an attempt to sort of feel fuller than I think I did. And so as I’ve gotten
older the site has gotten more and more pared down, but I think there was like practically
a revolt when we gave up the old linen background that we used to have and I went to this current
iteration, which is very dark and sort of moody and that’s how I felt and I wanted
something that seemed totally different than super bright, texture, and people… I got
a lot of angry emails for a long time about that. And we’re about to totally change
again and I've gotten to the place now where I’ve just accepted that the people who are
gonna hang around, they’re not here because the background looks like linen. They’re
here because they like whatever it is we’re talking about. So I’ve just accepted that
the people who are angry, at least they’re talking to you.
Yeah.
At this point I really love people talking to me, even if they’re telling me they hate
whatever it is that we’ve chosen to decorate the site with. But I’d rather have conversation
than no conversation at all.
Yeah, absolutely. For me it’s… I am from Jersey so I can use some really interesting
language and sometimes I look at my earlier videos and I’m like, you know, like kind
of like palm to the forehead moment going, “Wow, I was bold.”
Yeah, I do the same thing. When I started, I was such a jerk. I don't know what… I
was reading a lot of like political blogs at the time in 2003 and I was reading this
one blog called Wonkette, which is this big DC sort of insider blog and she would sort
of call people out all the time. And I thought, “Well, this is what bloggers do is they
call people out.” So I set the whole left side of my site and I would be like, “Great
job, New York Times. I don't know where you found that thing that I just read about.”
What was I thinking? That was, A, not the way I talk in real life, which is a terrible
idea. But, B, just a horrible career move. I don't know what I was thinking. Thankfully
all those reporters have… are now friends and/or don't hate my anymore, so that worked
out ok. But a really good lesson to learn in the first year versus like the 10th year.
Yeah. It makes me chuckle and it… it’s so… it’s fun to be able to talk with somebody
else who can look back at their history. Ok, so we have a lot of people in our audience
who have this idea of, “I wanna blog. I wanna have a really successful blog,” and
then my part comes in and I start talking about the business aspect of it, especially
with our B-Schoolers. So out of curiosity, even if it’s broad strokes, how does Design
Sponge make money? If it was like just, you know, revenue broad strokes. Where does it
come from?
To this… up until this moment it’s still so primarily off of ad income but it’s so
dramatically changed. Just in the last year and the year before that it’s sort of…
all of the changes that print media dealt with with ads sort of going other places and
prices plummeting, they’ve had like 20 years to get used to, if not at least just 10 years,
have happened in 2 years for the online community. So we’ve really seen how advertisers look
at web publishing completely change overnight. So they now no longer value traditional ads,
the ones that you see blinking on either side of a blog. They just want to buy the actual
post. They want you to hold up a product, they want you to write about how great that
product is, and that’s now what we’re dealing with, which for me I have a really
hard time with. So it’s meant that rather than taking tons of those ads to stay afloat
I’m now going to diversify and do other things, which I always recommend to everybody.
So I’ve been teaching classes, we’ve been, like, sort of prepping a product line to sell
based on the things that we already do, like photographs that we take or things that just
make a natural extension from what we talk about. But we’re always kind of just throwing
different things out there to see what people are interested in and what makes sense to
them. Because sometimes what makes sense to me, people don't understand coming from us.
Like we printed a newspaper for a while and people loved it but people don't pay a lot
of money for newspapers, so that’s not going to be a revenue driver. But I had to produce
it and then sell it to find that out. So it’s always a matter of testing, but blogs as a
platform are no longer sort of the end all be all. Having a great blog is wonderful,
but you also have to have a really great social media feed and you have start a YouTube show
and you need to be on Pinterest and all these different platforms are sort of all very necessary
arms of the same thing.
And in terms of how often you guys post, because I know that has shifted over the years, what’s
it look like for you today in terms of the blog and maybe just a snapshot of what you
guys do on social media?
Sure. So I run all our social media myself.
You do?
I do.
God bless you.
I feel really strongly… well, I feel really strongly that it’s important for that to
be a cohesive, authentic voice and I think it’s very difficult to do that when somebody
else is writing for you. And I tried. We had a social media sort of manager for 4 months
and it did not work out. Because it’s really difficult to teach somebody else how to talk
like you, especially when they’re responding, and I just… I didn't feel comfortable with
it so even though it’s more work for me, I just like doing it. So I would say I update
on Instagram anywhere from 4 to 7 times a day. That’s a mix of things from the site,
photographs from my own life. We do hashtag challenges all the time, so we’re sharing
photographs from Design Sponge readers. I’m on Twitter about the same amount of times
a day. And then on Pinterest, which I’ve really only recently gotten into, I’ve decided
to make it wildly personal and just only create boards and things that have to do with what
I want in my life, whether it’s clothing and shoes or things I want in my dream house
one day. So I’ve really kind of pared it down to only the things that I like. And then
on the blog we write anywhere from 4 to 5 times a day, but try to really stick to, like,
4 original, great posts a day. And if we don't have 4 then we just post 3 and it’s totally
ok. But at one point we were writing 10 or 11 times a day and it’s difficult to do
that in a way where you're still writing thoughtful, personal posts. Like, you just don't wake
up and have 10 things to say every day.
Absolutely.
You just don't.
I’m like I am so in awe of you right now, woman. I just have to say. It’s… and I
do want to just make this clear, just for anybody. I could see the comments going, “Marie,
is it not you on social media?” It is me on social media, but I am… we don't post
anywhere near as much. But then I think that’s also a cool thing because it shows you how
diverse it actually can be.
Absolutely.
You know? When I… when I listen to you and I’m like, again, I’m in awe. I’m so
inspired by everything that you’re creating and… and I take a look at what we do, which
is a great fit for us, and it just reaffirms that notion that there’s so many different
ways to make a business and a life that you love.
Absolutely. And it’s never finished.
Yeah.
I think that’s the key is everyone’s sort of like, “How do I get from A to C?” and
the middle step, the middle 10 steps that are there, are the only way to get to whatever
that end point is. And then once you reach C you look forward and there’s D and E and
F and you keep going. And so every time I think I’ve gotten to a place where I feel
comfortable something else shifts, whether it’s sort of the ad market that underlies
everything else or my own personal interests. I’m always trying to remember that what
I’m doing right now will never define me for the next 10 years going forward. So whether
it’s starting a radio show or trying to print a magazine or product a product line,
I’m always trying to test something else because the internet doesn't sit still and
I shouldn’t either.
So let’s take a look at your team now. At this point in time, how many of you are there?
We’re super tiny right now, but we weirdly are more efficient than we’ve ever been.
In terms of regular daily staff it’s me and Max Tielman, who’s been with us for
a couple years now, and Max lives in upstate New York. I’m about to be part time in upstate
New York and so we’ve kind of embraced the fact that none of us liked working in an office,
which we tried in earnest for a few years. We got an office, we decorated it, and then
none of us wanted to come to it every day. I just felt like, “Oh, everybody… everybody
else has an office, so we should do the same thing,” and another… a mistake I shouldn’t
be making in my 8th year of running a business but I sort of fell into that trap of I feel
weird that nobody can come see our beautifully decorated office because we don't have one.
So we tried it, we didn't like it. We went to a coworking space and then we all were
like, “I just kind of want to work from home.” I’m much more efficient from home,
so we all were like, “Let’s just give it a shot,” and so we did and we’re all
very happy that way. So Max and I are full time, we have a copy editor on the west coast,
Stephanie who runs our Biz Ladies and City Guides is on the west coast, Christina, who
does food, is in Italy. We have such a great team and we have ad people who help out as
well, Caitlin has been with us forever. It’s a really good team of people and I’m really
happy to work with the people we work with right now. And we just brought on this really
lovely, very energetic team of interns to help with home tours and DIYs, which are sort
of the things that require the most finessing in terms of photographs and reshoots and things
like that. So I would say there’s like 10 of us on a regular basis, but really kind
of like a core group of 3.
Isn’t that awesome? Like, the age that we live in. I get so excited because I love Team
Forleo and there are some here in the studio today, but most of us are kind of spread out.
And I just think it’s the coolest thing in the world that we get to work with amazing
human beings and don't have to be in the same location.
I think it’s great and I think there are a lot of teams that work better in person
and that’s how they work and I think I’ve always wanted to theoretically be that person
like walked into like a line of desks that all look the same and like beautiful, giant
fig trees everywhere, and that’s just… that wasn’t what we looked like. It just
isn’t how we work. And at a certain point, like, running a blog business that wants to
stay small instead of like we don't use VC money or anything like that. To stay small
you have to be really efficient with how you spend your money and at a certain point I
was like, “Spending thousands of dollars on rent and I’d rather just give that to
the people who write for the site.” So at a certain point I was like, “I need to just
let go the idea of having this, like, beautiful, magazine ready office and just embrace the
way we actually work.” And ever since we’ve done that it’s been very easy which I’m
just like knocking on whatever is made of wood somewhere. But so far… so far so good.
That’s so cool. So for you personally, I know people always ask me like, “Ok, Marie,
how do you get everything done? How do you stay organized?” Do you have any favorite
digital tools that help you manage all of the content and the things that you’re putting
together?
I weirdly am pretty low-fi with that stuff. I do everything through Google, so…
Me too.
… only Gmail. Boomerang is my best friend. I love Boomerang. I Boomerang everything to
get out of my inbox so I don't have to look at emails. Email is pretty much how I do everything
in my life. So everything gets sent back or returned to me at a certain date. We use Google
Docs for everything from scheduling all of our content to team meetings. We use Google
chat to talk to each other and have sort of impromptu, you know, team chats. But everything
else is just done on the site for the most part. I like keeping things pretty simple
and when we teach classes we still teach them in person in Brooklyn. I just prefer talking
to people face to face. So I think I’m probably the most analog blogger around.
That’s really cool. So as we wrap up, anything… this is a question we get asked a lot and
I’m sure you do as well. If someone is like, “Oh my goodness, I love Design Sponge so
much. Grace, tell me, I’m just starting out. Is there any advice that you’re just
getting started.” Any little keys that you’d wanna tell someone?
Absolutely. Two things. The first one is to figure out what makes you different than everybody
else right now. There will always be 20 other people doing the exact same thing that you
do. It’s just the nature of the way information spreads. There’s so much of it, you’re
never gonna be the only person who loves wallpaper. There’s gonna be so many other people who
do. So figure out what makes your voice different. It is where you live, is it the way you grew
up, is it the fact that you have two masters degrees in decorative arts? Whatever it is,
figure out the angle that sets you apart and make that sort of your core focus. The second
thing would be to diversify. I think it’s really a mistake right now for people to focus
just on building some sort of dream perfect blog because that’s not where people read
sites. They come read sites through RSS readers, through social media, through any other platform.
They’re not all funneling into just that home page anymore. So making sure that you
can share your message on whatever website you’re using. Your homepage, your Pinterest
page, Facebook, Instagram, YouTube. Having a voice on all of these different platforms
allows you to connect with people naturally where they already go. It’s really difficult
not to sort of convenience people to all come to your home page. You have to kind of grab
them where they are already driving past you. So the more places you can sort of share your
voice naturally and simply, the better chance you’ll have to connect and have a really
genuine sort of one on one moment with all of those people. So find what makes you different
and then diversify and spread that voice out.
Grace Bonney, thank you so much.
Thanks for having me.
For being so beautifully open and sharing all of your talent and all of your gifts and
your passion over the past years and just coming to be here with us today. It’s really
awesome.
Thank you. Thanks so much for having me.
So now Grace and I have a challenge for you. We would love to know, building off of this
idea of knowing that there are lots of people out there that may enjoy the same things you
do, what are three things that you feel make you unique? Whether you want to start a blog
or whether you have a business or whether you just want to excel in your career. Take
a few minutes and brag on yourself. What’s unique and awesome about you? Tell us in the
comments below.
Now, as always, the best conversations happen after the episode at MarieForleo.com, so go
there and leave a comment now.
Did you like this video? This is honestly one of my favorites. If you did, subscribe
to our channel and we would be so appreciative if you shared it with your friends. And if
you want even more awesome resources to create a business and life that you love, plus some
personal insights from me that I only get to talk about in email, come on over to MarieForleo.com
and sign up for email updates. Stay on your game and keep going for your dreams because
the world needs that special gift that only you have. Thank you so much for watching and
we’ll catch you next time on MarieTV.
コツ:単語をクリックしてすぐ意味を調べられます!

読み込み中…

Doing The Work You Were Born To Do w/ Grace Bonney of Design*Sponge

2716 タグ追加 保存
SylviaQQ 2015 年 9 月 5 日 に公開
お勧め動画
  1. 1. クリック一つで単語を検索

    右側のスプリクトの単語をクリックするだけで即座に意味が検索できます。

  2. 2. リピート機能

    クリックするだけで同じフレーズを何回もリピート可能!

  3. 3. ショートカット

    キーボードショートカットを使うことによって勉強の効率を上げることが出来ます。

  4. 4. 字幕の表示/非表示

    日・英のボタンをクリックすることで自由に字幕のオンオフを切り替えられます。

  5. 5. 動画をブログ等でシェア

    コードを貼り付けてVoiceTubeの動画再生プレーヤーをブログ等でシェアすることが出来ます!

  6. 6. 全画面再生

    左側の矢印をクリックすることで全画面で再生できるようになります。

  1. クイズ付き動画

    リスニングクイズに挑戦!

  1. クリックしてメモを表示

  1. UrbanDictionary 俚語字典整合查詢。一般字典查詢不到你滿意的解譯,不妨使用「俚語字典」,或許會讓你有滿意的答案喔