I'm looking for an extremely malleable paper to get married with for a while. While in school we all used Ilford MG type papers with Sprint developer because it took out almost all of the chemisty variables. It was really hard to screw up. No matter what you did you got a neutral print. I'm pretty sure the paper was designed to be minimally responsive to variations, even toning. Now I'm ready to dig into all of the variables I can--toning, bleaching, home brew developers, under/over exposure, solution physical development, lith printing (particularly important to me), etc. Having spent time with a rock solid stable paper, now I want to find the most malleable papers I can so that all of my darkroom work, good and bad, will show through. It's sort of like graduating from a student violin to a master violin--the master violin will let you hear exactly how good or bad you are while the student violin will be enough that you'll can sound alright but never great, but it'll also hide some mistakes for you. I'd love both warm and cold paper recommendations. I'm partial to warmtone and I'm going to try Forte Fortezo and/or Polywarmtone, but I'm also going to try the coldtone stuff from Oriental. I hear rumors that some exotic papers might be more malleable and responsive. So everyone, what are the master violins of the printing world? What's your master violin?