yeghor, the above pretty much gets at a crucial difference between Ni and my (aux/tert) judging functions in my experience.
Conflating the external human world with "the material world" seems to be one of the illusions of cultural systems that assme things like mind/body splits and/or remove intuition from some sort of "real" reality, and can seem very true when there is a hard disconnect between Ni and Se-inf.
That said, I think the underlying idea in the above quote from you is interesting. In my experience, Fe-aux and Ti-tert feel artificial and constraining, but seem to be one obvious way I can interact with the layer of human narratives (both kinds of judging function) that seem to be necessary around me in what I'm starting to believe is a judging-function-heavy society. (I started thinking about it when reading this quote from this comment in the discussion, and especially the bolded part of quote from that comment):
Which leads me to this comment, with which I wholeheartedly agree:Originally Posted by Carl Jung
From an extraverted and rationalistic standpoint, such types are indeed the most fruitless of men.
But, viewed from a higher standpoint, such men are living evidence of the fact that this rich and
varied world with its overflowing and intoxicating life is not purely external, but also exists
within. These types are admittedly one sided demonstrations of Nature, but they are an
educational experience for the man who refuses to be blinded by the intellectual mode of the day.
In their own way, men with such an attitude are educators and promoters of culture. Their life
teaches more than their words. From their lives, and not the least from what is just their greatest
fault, viz. their incommunicability, we may understand one of the greatest errors of our
civilization, that is, the superstitious belief in statement and presentation, the immoderate
overprizing of instruction by means of word and method.