The Papillon, being far from obscure, has a fair share of publications and clubs devoted solely, or at least significantly, to the breed. While there isn't much in the way of exclusive magazines relating to Papillons, there are more than enough available books to make up for this. Below you will find listed some of the more popular ones, all readily available from most online bookstores and auction sites.
The Complete Papillon, by David and Carolyn Roe, serves as the official book of the breed. The book is said to have, not only the information you can expect, but in fact, almost 100% of the pertinent information regarding the breed. For example, most official breed books don't actually have very much discussion relating to the breed's preferred diet. That is, though, something you will find in this one. Anyone looking to pick up some books on the Papillon might be best advised to put this one at the top of the shopping list.
A New Owner's Guide to Papillons, by Deborah Wood, also comes with much acclaim. While not as content heavy as The Complete Papillon, the book gets into some of the more minute details that an owner, or would be owner, would look for in a book and not find in The Complete Papillon. Some readers recommend this over The Complete Papillon, but it might serve better as more of a supplemental addition to the reader's personal library.
Memoirs of a Papillion: The Canine Guide to Living with Humans without Going Mad. by Genevieve Fried, is as the title suggests a humorous take on the breed. The dog is written in diary form from the point of view of a pompous Papillon. Not only do most readers find the book thoroughly entertaining and funny, but it is also, surprisingly, completely full of important information that Papillon owners need to obtain. Some readers even go so far as to recommend this book over other, "just the facts" style guide books for the breed. If you want a quirky approach and a sense of humor and identity to your reading menu, this book isn't a bad choice.
These books are only the tip of the iceberg, though. Anyone looking to gain further knowledge of the breed or simply read amusing stories is advised to do a quick search of the internet or browse their local bookstore and take a look at anything that grabs their interest.
Moving on to clubs relevant to the Papillon, the most prominent in the states is probably the Papillon Club of America. Their website can be found at (not surprisingly) http://papillionclub.org. While this club mostly serves as an information database and e-newsletter publisher, a useful resource on the site is a list of thirteen independent Papillon clubs. Chances are, one of these will be within driving distance and the reward of having a place to actually go meet in person with other Papillon enthusiasts cannot be underestimated.