This is what I made her:
So with a baby sleeping, no other fabric options and a deadline of 2 hours this is what I came up with. I call it my Snap and Wrap (or sometimes Wrap and Snap} technique!
Firstly you can't pin laminated fabric. If you do you will be left with pin holes in your project.I have to say using my daughters' hair clips was fun. There is something very reassuring about Hello Kitty smiling up at you as you sew. Less cute but definitely more functional were the black paper clips - the fabric didn't move around at all.
When I sewed with right sides together, I had no problems sewing the fabric at all. I just increased my stitch length a little, decreased my tension a little and went slowly. I didn't want to make any mistakes and ruin my beautiful fabric.
When it came to sewing on the laminate itself things got a little tricky. I was ruffling the under layer and the upper layer was barely moving through the machine. Baking Paper was my friend. Wrapping whatever I was sewing in Baking Paper made it move through the machine like any other fabric. I then just carefully ripped the Baking Paper off when I had finished sewing. I think the resulting stitches look pretty good.
If you are planning to make something more complicated like a raincoat or be a regular user of laminated fabric I would buy a teflon foot. Yes, that is what everyone seems to recommend if you google "how to sew laminated fabric". But if you occasionally want to have a play with laminated fabric try this technique. I am happy with the way it worked out for me!