verb (used without object), waned, wan·ing.
Origin of wane
Examples from the Web for unwaning
The unceasing stream of pilgrims to his home at Abbotsford is but one of many indications of his unwaning popularity.A Year in Europe|Walter W. Moore
It is, after all is said, the masterpieces that bring the unwaning satisfaction.Chats on Japanese Prints|Arthur Davison Ficke
But all the witcheries of that unwaning weather did not merely lend new spells and potencies to the outward world.Moby Dick; or The Whale|Herman Melville
British Dictionary definitions for unwaning
Word Origin for wane
Word Origin and History for unwaning
Old English wanian "make or become smaller gradually," from Proto-Germanic *wanojanan (cf. Old Saxon wanon, Old Norse vana, Old Frisian wania, Middle Dutch waenen, Old High German wanon "to wane, to grow less"), from *wano- "lacking," from PIE *we-no-, from root *eue- "to leave, abandon, give out" (see vain). Related: Waned; waning; wanes.
Idioms and Phrases with unwaning
see wax and wane.