curlpaper

curlpaper

(ˈkɜːlˌpeɪpə)
n
(Hairdressing & Grooming) a strip of paper used to roll up and set a section of hair, usually wetted, into a curl

curl•pa•per

(ˈkɜrlˌpeɪ pər)

n.
a piece of paper on which a lock of hair is rolled up, to remain until the hair curls.
[1810–20]
Translations

curlpaper

n(Papier)lockenwickel m
References in classic literature ?
Meg had an extra row of little curlpapers across her forehead, Jo had copiously anointed her afflicted face with cold cream, Beth had taken Joanna to bed with her to atone for the approaching separation, and Amy had capped the climax by putting a colthespin on her nose to uplift the offending feature.
One night when the old countess, in nightcap and dressing jacket, without her false curls, and with her poor little knob of hair showing under her white cotton cap, knelt sighing and groaning on a rug and bowing to the ground in prayer, her door creaked and Natasha, also in a dressing jacket with slippers on her bare feet and her hair in curlpapers, ran in.
The jams, as being of a less masculine temperament, and as wearing curlpapers, announced themselves in feminine caligraphy, like a soft whisper, to be Raspberry, Gooseberry, Apricot, Plum, Damson, Apple, and Peach.