inherence

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If substances have accidents, and these accidents are entities whose reality is additional to the reality of the substance in which they inhere, then the dependence relation between the two may threaten a substance's independence from other created entities.
For instance, in contemporary North American and Northern European contexts, conflict is commonly perceived to inhere between two or more individuals acting as individuals - i.
The rule in Florida, in cases involving allegations of juror misconduct, has been that matters which essentially inhere in the verdict are not grounds for setting aside the verdict.
Given the social and cultural changes just discussed, do we expect information expertise to survive in individuals or will it come to inhere mainly in organizations and commodities?
The richness and beauty of both traditions inhere in those aspects of themselves that are uniquely their own.
This trend has, of necessity, shifted the emphasis in asset valuation from physical property to intellectual property and to the legal rights that inhere in the latter"
Halifax) and Simmons (emeritus Christian education, Union Presbyterian Seminary) identify practices that inhere in the texts of Christian theologians using the tools of their scholarly training as well as their own faith to confront the ecological crisis.
One shopper in Somerfield directly opposite, who asked not to be named, said, "It's better value inhere, and today it looked like they didn't want to let the ordinary people in.
The first centered on embodiment, the ways by which a set of political principles came to inhere in persons as holders of office.
Remarkable for a poet of his time and tradition, Postma's poetic style is practically devoid of all ornamentation and artifice: his language is that of the countryside, natural, direct, and unembellished but glowing with the sheen of the quiet depths and meanings that inhere in the seemingly insignificant.
In an amicus curiae brief filed with the court, the Knights argued that the phrase restates a fundamental premise of American government well-known and well-understood since the earliest days of the republic: that "our rights are only inalienable because they inhere in a human nature that has been 'endowed' with such rights by its 'Creator.
The ambiguities, hypocrisies, and failures that inhere in the human institutions of poetry and religion, amply and carefully testified to in this poem, qualify but never defeat Scott's faith in those institutions as bearers of deep troths and aspirations for justice.