Origin of inherent
Examples from the Web for inherently
“Drone footage is inherently captivating, so we knew it was going to have a visual value to it,” says Carlucci.Anatomy of a Drone Porn: ‘Drone Boning’ Makes Sex Look Like Art|Aurora Snow|November 8, 2014|DAILY BEAST
“I don't think Thompson is an inherently bad guy,” says Rosenberg.
Therapy is not only time-consuming, but inherently expensive.
Her actions are not inherently contrary to the feminist movement.Lana Del Rey and the Fault in Our ‘Feminist’ Stars|Amy Zimmerman|June 11, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Cartoon characters acting abhorrently is inherently shocking.
What had they come here for—inherently illicit creatures, rebels from the Victorian ideal?The Forsyte Saga, Complete|John Galsworthy
Opinions differ as to the proportion of college girls who are inherently unmarriageable.Applied Eugenics|Paul Popenoe and Roswell Hill Johnson
In the first place, the process of restraining discussion by penal tests is inherently untenable, absurd, and fallacious.Practical Essays|Alexander Bain
Hades was quite the opposite of the Greek mind, which demanded embodiment, and hence was inherently artistic.Homer's Odyssey|Denton J. Snider
Sex-education must work against the idea that sexual processes are inherently vulgar, degraded, base, and impure.Sex-education|Maurice Alpheus Bigelow
British Dictionary definitions for inherently
Word Origin and History for inherently
1570s, from Latin inhaerentem (nominative inhaerens), present participle of inhaerere "be closely connected with," literally "adhere to," from in- "in" (see in- (2)) + haerere "to stick" (see hesitation). Related: Inherently.