Well, I would agree, but there remains a quality of perfection, which is expressed in the Buddhist-inspired artwork and iconography of China and Japan. Actually I recall being told that Chinese fine ceramics often have a deliberate slight imperfection or flaw so as to denote the imperfection of all compound things. But they are beautiful, nonetheless.
I am reminded of Lex Hixon's commentary on the Prajñāpāramitā:
when perception of the world is no longer burdened with the imputed meanings that are attached to it on account of attachment, it is perceived in its suchness, tathata, as an aspect of boundless Reality: ineffable, limitless, boundaryless, frontierless, divisionless, identityless, infinite, transparent, harmoniously functioning, open, free, elusive, deep, pure, empty, sublime, calmly quiet, at peace, and blissfully awakened. (Hixon 1993)
That is why Prajñāpāramitā is referred to as the 'perfection of wisdom', isn't it?
In the beginner's mind there are many possibilities; in the expert's mind there are few ~ Suzuki-roshi