inhesion

inhesion

(ɪnˈhiːʒən)
n
a less common word for inherence1
[C17: from Late Latin inhaesiō, from inhaerēre to inhere]
References in periodicals archive ?
tallness, until there is root-bathing lifts dryshade by inhesion.
Yet the faultless verisimilitude of the flowers conveys little of their actual presence or inhesion.
At the exact center of spiritual existence, according to Luther, the believer is realizing his situation as one of participation and exchange with Christ, of Christ's inhesion and cementing him to himself, and of a transforming exchange between his sin and Christ's righteousness.