Delectable Duet: Perfection + Imperfection

If contrast can highlight the features of opposites,
then perfection and imperfection must be a 
Delectable Duet match made in heaven.
The elegant sweep of a lustrous dress,
against the faded glory of a decaying interior,
accentuates the inherent beauty of each.
Rough bark with surface imperfections
against perfectly sanded and polished timber.
A masonry brick wall, part rendered & half painted,
against neatly clipped topiary and raked gravel.
Glossy & gleaming new chairs,
againstcrooked & cracked rustic table of rough timber.
Perfectly neat upholstery, 
an immaculately pristine cushion
+ ordered bowls of fruit, 
against peeling paint on the radiator, 
and rust on the bench.
So, to see the beauty in perfection
sometimes you have to add a little imperfection,
to create a Delectable Duet.

Do you agree?

1: via Automatism. 2/4: via Transitoinicial. 3: Unknown source.
 5/6: Dimore Studio in Yatzer

As a post note, this post was published on Thursday, just before
Blogger went down. So to all my lovely friends who posted 
wonderful comments that day ~ they are all lost! Tragic!
So I have copied them here, so you can read them IN the post,
instead of IN the comments. Savvy?

Renée Finberg said: 
It is not always easy to do.
but when it is perfectly imperfect.
and i like that.


Casa Très Chic said:
Love specially that brick wall part rendered & half painted, we do this a lot here in Brasil.
Love the contrast between opposites.
Thank you for your always lovely comments on our blog, we love to read them.
Big hugs

Stacey said:
Oh, i loved this! I love mixing the two- i think it adds depth to the look of a space-yes, the beauty in imperfection. Great post! XX 

patricia said:
It makes it much more interesting when we allow a bit of imperfection in our lives. It makes it more real. gorgeous images....
thanks for your comments as always -

jodie said": 
I absolutely agree!!!
The first image is positively divine!!

Lost in Provence said:
Very inspirational! I am finding out that the imperfect seems to be an essential element in good French design. Matchy matchy is not where it is at here at all. ;)