Why, I believe I was just talking about this concept:

And truths to be pursued: Emerson and Nietzsche, ultimately, share Plato’s vision that philosophic inquiry is a heroic enterprise: the bold seeker is on a quest for truths undetectable by slaves to conformity, truths they know will be superseded. “How much truth can a spirit bear, how much truth can a spirit dare,” Nietzsche tells us, is the ultimate “measure of value.”

First things first: I MUST OWN THIS BOOK. You all may now commence fighting over which one of you will purchase it for me.

Secondly: Neech himself said one repays a teacher badly if one remains only a student, and here is one of the points at which I feel his concern to be a bit antiquated, where his truth has been superseded — as a cultural ideal, the heroic search for capital-T truth is destined to end at the same blank wall in the same existential cul-de-sac; it’s just something each person goes through in their own way at their own pace. The only Truth is that there is no Truth, to get all koan-ish about it. Logic is an ouroboros. Words become acidic, dissolve themselves, and you tumble through the resulting hole in the dictionary, finally liberated from the futile effort of trying to jam-pack existence into concepts and linguistic boxes. Then you just live day to day, taking pleasure from contingent experiences.