America in the 1960s was a wild place for lifestyle ideas. People demanded convenience above all else, achievable via newfangled modern technologies: Salad could be made in advance and kept fresh—sort of—by adding Jell-O. Playing fields didn’t need to be watered if they were made of plastic ChemGrass (now known as AstroTurf). Best of all, the banality of wearing the same well-made, long-lasting garments year after year could be history with the decade’s most bizarre forgotten bad idea: disposable paper This story is from Kinfolk Issue Thirty-Five Buy Now Related Stories Design Patricia Urquiola A catch-up in Seoul with Cassina’s creative director. Design Fashion Issue 45 Lisa Yamai Snow Peak's president wants you to get out more. Arts & Culture Design Issue 45 The New Craftsmen From the Outer Hebrides to central London, Catherine Lock is celebrating the crafts heritage of Great Britain. Design Issue 45 Mac Collins Four questions for an emerging designer. Design Issue 45 Last Night What did jewelry designer Sophie Bille Brahe do with her evening? Design Partnerships Sundial Sun, shadow and light—a collaboration with Marset.