wane in Engels
v. diminish; decline; ebb, subside, dwindle; approach the end (of life, a period, etc.)
Every month as it wanes brings you nearer to something dreadful.
It was already waning.
The selenite waxed and waned with the moon, and the meloceus, that discovers thieves, could be affected only by the blood of kids.
“The daylight wanes,” Dove offered.
Daylight waned until it was nothing but a purplish blur.
Educators wanted a sustainable model so that the approach would not fall by the wayside after the initial enthusiasm waned.
From this time forth, you will prosper or wane according to his whim.
However, by the mid-fourteenth century Angevin power in Italy was waning and France was fully occupied with war with England.
However, for most nation-states, the issue of territorial possession has lately been waning in salience.
It was about two o'clock in the morning, and the waning moon was rising.