Definition of inherence in English:

inherence

Pronunciation /ɪnˈhɪər(ə)ns/ /ɪnˈhɛr(ə)ns/

noun

See inherent

  • ‘At the same time, he underlined the frame's evident inherence in the language of photographic pictures.’
  • ‘The origin of this criticism is affirmative: it is because Pope believed unshakably in the inherence of truth in nature, that he could express so negatively his anxiety at seeing it debased.’
  • ‘There is, after all, a tendency to interpret his position as being an advocation of simple, spontaneous relations, and a nostalgic desire for some primordial inherence in Being.’
  • ‘It would be decisive only if existence were an accident of individuals, only if its relation to individuals were what Aristotle would call one of inherence.’
  • ‘The transformation of the mind through the inherence of a form is not necessarily the same as the mind's possession of a concept.’

Pronunciation

inherence

/ɪnˈhɪər(ə)ns/ /ɪnˈhɛr(ə)ns/