Clara wears a blouse and trousers by Morten Ussing. Paper: Keaykolour, Matcha Tea In the 1960s, paper clothing had its moment as a fashion trend. An offshoot of the wider infatuation with dispensable consumer goods, designers began experimenting with making clothes—primarily women’s shift dresses—out of paper. Of course, the craze didn’t last: paper clothes were flammable, uncomfortable and easy to tear. But paper still has the capacity to contribute to beautiful ensembles when presented in conjunction with clothes, rather than instead of them. To celebrate the launch of the second edition of Arjowiggins Creative Papers’ comprehensive Paper Book—an A4 volume that acts as a swatch guide for every color and texture of paper the company makes—Kinfolk’s creative team have been experimenting with how different sorts of paper can effect the mood of a studio composition. This post is produced in partnership with Arjowiggins Creative Papers. TwitterFacebookPinterest She wears a shirt by Sleek Atelier. Paper: Pop’Set, Indigo She wears a blouse and trousers by Morten Ussing. Paper: Keaykolour, Matcha Tea Paper: Keaykolour, Old Rose and Pumpkin Paper: Keaykolour, Matcha Tea She wears a trenchcoat by Just. Gloves are stylist’s own. Arjowiggins: The Paper Book 2018-2021 Related Stories Fashion Issue 42 Off Grid Pack a bag. Pitch a tent. Find a slice of nature to call your own. Fashion Issue 42 Rawdah Mohamed Fashion's new gatekeeper invites everyone inside. Design Fashion Issue 41 Nikolaj Hansson An introduction to courtside cool. Design Partnerships Soft Touch An exploration of color and texture, in partnership with Fritz Hansen. Fashion Issue 40 Fractured Frequencies Summer style catches a strange new wave. Fashion Interiors Issue 40 Home Tour: Lucinda Chambers Inside the west London townhouse at the heart of the British fashion establishment.