Throughout the interview in a Japanese bakery in New York, she plays footage of her assembling and wearing paper prototypes of what eventually became her graduate collection. She was interested in paper for its everyday functionality as well as the way it quickly and irrevocably records whatever has been done to it. “You can wrinkle fabric then steam it and it will go back to how it was. Paper is a good way to record actions – similarly to how I film everything.” What she captured in the fabric of the paper was her everyday life: on her film footage, she sits on the floor in one of her paper creations late at night in an empty studio. Later she’s sleeping wrapped in another one, then going straight to class, and later, a party. She wore one in the shower too, trying to recreate the effect of rain.