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The Perfectly Imperfect Home: How to Decorate and Live Well

AED 131
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Product Description

Imported from USA

Review
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Deborah Needleman is a terrific editor--of words, and now, of rooms and living spaces. In her very readable
book, The Perfectly Imperfect Home, the author offers her advice and expertise on a very important subject--how to make
your house your home. She includes succinct advice from the great decorators, sage commentary on what to keep and what
to throw away, and valuable rules for what to add to a room to make it exactly right--for you and your family. -Martha
Stewart

I used to think that my taste was so irredeemable and so rooted in some kind of male, post-college, National Football
League time warp--I own a green velour couch!--that no one, not even Deborah Needleman, could help me. I was wrong.
-Malcolm Gladwell

Beautiful in a similar way is Deborah Needleman’s PERFECTLY IMPERFECT HOME: HOW TO DECORATE & LIVE WELL (Clarkson
Potter, $30), with Kalman-like illustrations by Virginia Johnson. Ms. Needleman, the editor in chief of WSJ Magazine and
the founding editor of Domino magazine, has a terrific eye and a dry sense of humor. This is a decorating book for how
we live today, and it’s for the 99 percent as well as for the swells. Chapter titles include: “Places for Chatting,”
“Cozifications,” “A Bit of Quirk” and “Spots for Books, Drinks, & Feet.” This has the feel of a minor classic, and
aren’t the minor classics so often better than the major ones? -Dwight Garner, New York Times Holiday Gift Guide

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About the Author
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Deborah Needleman is the editor in chief of T: The New York Times Style Magazine and creator of the Off
Duty section of The Wall Street Journal. She was the founding editor in chief of domino magazine and co-author
of domino: the book of decorating. She grew up in Cherry Hill, New Jersey, and attended George Washington University.
She now lives in Manhattan with her husband, Slate editor in chief Jacob Weisberg, and their two children.

Virginia Johnson was born in Toronto and attended Parsons School of Design before returning to her hometown, where she
now lives with her husband and two children. Her illustrations have appeared in books by Kate Spade and on textiles
carried in more than 100 stores, including Barneys, Liberty of London, and Net-A-Porter.

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