Marie Kondo launches game based on her joyful memories playing ‘Street Fighter’ and ‘Mario Kart’ with her brother
The queen of tidying is back, and it’s not just with a Netflix show — she’s breaking into video games.
Inspired by her time playing “Street Fighter,” “Mario Kart,” “Puyo Puyo” and “Super Robot Wars” with her brother, bestselling author Marie Kondo brings the joy of tidying to mobile gamers in one of her latest ventures.
Editorial Note: Roman issued an apology for her comments on Tuesday.
New York Times food columnist Alison Roman is facing backlash for her comments on Marie Kondo and Chrissy Teigen’s business practices and on “selling out.”
Tidying expert and best-selling author Marie Kondo sparked joy during the ceremonial first pitch at the Los Angeles Angels vs. Baltimore Orioles game on Saturday.
In celebration of #LAAJapanDay presented by Japan Airlines, the airline has invited Marie Kondo – famed tidying expert and bestselling author – to throw out the ceremonial first pitch prior to the 6:07pm start of the Angels vs. Orioles game on Saturday, July 27th. pic.twitter.com/ugOvXfmfpa
Without a doubt, the arrival of Marie Kondo and “Tidying Up” on Netflix at the beginning of the year inspired many to purge things that no longer “spark joy” in their lives.
A security guard is “sparking joy” on Indonesian social media for his organizing skills that seem to be inspired by guru Marie Kondo.
As a satpam (security guard) at SMAN 4 high school in South Tangerang city, Banten, it is Pak Slamet’s job to keep everything in order. This includes arranging students’ motorcycles in an efficient way to save as much space as possible, Coconuts Media reports.
’Social Justice’ Author Faces Backlash Over Tweets Attacking Marie Kondo for Not Speaking English
American author and political activist Barbara Ehrenreich is facing backlash for attacking Marie Kondo in a now-deleted tweet.
Ehrenreich, the author behind best-sellers such as “Nickel and Dimed: On (Not) Getting By in America” and “Bait and Switch: The Pursuit of the American Dream,” has commonly explored themes of social justice, women’s rights and poverty.
A mother in Atlanta, Georgia who read Marie Kondo and tried to eliminate things that do not “spark joy” faces deep regret after getting rid of her son’s mug, which she later discovered to contain thousands of dollars.
Devon Silvey, 27, was in the process of moving apartments when he sold his car on Sunday. Because the banks were closed, he needed a place to temporarily stash the cash.
What is most certainly a glitch on Netflix has more or less added to the “Does this spark joy?” social media storm sparked by cleaning guru Marie Kondo.
Since it’s debut at the beginning of this year, “Tidying Up with Marie Kondo” has launched a wave of hilarious house-cleaning memes and even triggered those who don’t agree with suggestions to toss out their old books.
The furor over Marie Kondo’s advocacy of discarding things that no longer “spark joy” may be influenced by classist and racist elements, some people claim.
The Japanese decluttering guru, who first rose to popularity in 2014 with her book “The Life-Changing Magic of Tidying Up,” is caught in a fresh wave of controversy after debuting on Netflix at the beginning of the year with her own series.
“Tidying Up With Marie Kondo” has apparently made such an incredible impact on its viewers that thrift store donations are going through the roof, some outlets claim.
The Netflix series, which is based on Marie Kondo’s popular 2014 book “The Life-Changing Magic of Tidying Up,” stars the Japanese organization expert showcasing her unique style of cleaning and organizing called the “Kondo Method.”