rinting structured networks of functionalized droplets in a liquid medium enables engineering collectives of living cells for functional purposes [1, 2], bacterial ecology , and promises enormous applications in processes ranging from energy storage [4, 5] to drug delivery [6, 7]and tissue engineering . Current approaches are limited to drop-by-drop printing [1, 2] or face limitations in reproducing the sophisticated internal features of a structured material and its interactions with the surrounding media [6, 9–11]. Here, we report on a simple approach for creating stable liquid filaments of silica nanoparticle dispersions and use them as inks to print all-in-liquid materials that consist of a network of droplets. Silica nanoparticles stabilize liquid filaments at Weber numbers two orders of magnitude smaller than previously reported in liquid-liquid systems by rapidly producing a concentrated microemulsion zone at the oil-water interface. We experimentally demonstrate that the printed aqueous phase is emulsified in-situ; consequently, a 3D structure is achieved with flexible walls consisting of layered microemulsions. The tube-like printed features have a spongy texture resembling miniaturized versions of “tube sponges” found in the oceans. A scaling analysis based on the interplay between hydro-dynamics and emulsification kinetics reveals that liquid filaments are formed when emulsions are generated and remain at the interface during the printing period. We demonstrate the utilization of filaments of the nanoparticle dispersions for printing fluidic channels and propose to use them as lab-on-a-chip devices.