Not without a spark.
That was my initial thought. But, it seems nothing really follows the "rules." Like, if I where to say "If you bur a hydrocarbon in O2, you will get CO2 and water." Which would bring the quetion, where does carbon monoxide come in? When there is not enough O2....or take H2O2. Why will it decompose on its own? Why does the hydration of a alkyne give you a ketone mostly instead of an alcohol....or even 50/50 alc/ketone? Many molecules react wierd when oxygen is present. Like: rust, hemoglobin, heck, even water. Usually, atoms in a period have similar properties. But, H2S is fairly covalent but H2O is about as polar as they come. Anyway, not to insult anyone's intelligence (b/c you are all far more knowledgeable about chemistry than me), but I was just curious about the possibility of the very electronegative O2 reacting with an atom the readily gives up an electron with no flame involved...b/c, like I said, O2 does carry out many reactions on its own.
Well, that just sums up my thought process so no one thinks I'm stupid and don't understand the concept of combustion.