Antoinette Poisson, founded in 2012 by paper conservators Julie Stordiau, Vincent Farelly and Jean-Baptiste Martin, make paper. But this hardly describes the marvel and loveliness of what they actually do. Named after Lous XV's favourite, the Marquise de Pompadour, Jeanne Antoinette Poisson, the company is reviving the Age of Enlightenment art of the dominotier: the printing of ornate motifs on sheets of paper, distinguishable by their unique size of 45 x 35 cm, using engraved plates and applying colour with stencils and featuring geometric or floral patterns. These decorative sheets are called 'dominos'. Used to line boxes and chests and furniture, to bind books and to cover the walls of small rooms and alcoves, this paper is essentially the precursor to modern day wallpaper. It became hugely popular with the upper classes in the 18th century but, with the advent of the industrial revolution and machine technology, was a relatively short lived fashion.