There is a grouping – two bright objects plus a geometrical abstraction – to be seen in the night between Sunday and Monday, November 20/21: the Moon, the star Regulus, and the Earth’s direction of travel.
The Moon comes to its Last Quarter position at Nov. 21 8:33 by Universal Time, which is 3:33 AM in eastern North America, 2:33 in the Central time zone, 0:33 on the west coast. Its center is 1.3° south of Regulus; more, as seen from our northern latitudes. Between them is the ahead-point (properly called the Apex of the Earth’s Way). When the Moon is at Last Quarter, it is crossing in front of us, leading Earth in the journey around the Sun.
Since this grouping is 90 degrees west of the Sun, it is best seen in the small hours of the morning. By waiting minutes longer past the time of the picture, you can try to see the spark of Jupiter as it rises, near the east point on the horizon.
If you want to rise at a more tolerable hour, much closer to sunrise, such as around 6, the Moon-Regus-EDOT grouping will have heaved over to the right, high in the south; and Jupiter will have sloped up to around 30 degrees high in the southeast, with Spica below it. But the grouping will have loosened, the Moon getting away nearly 2 degrees to the left. And it will be 60 degrees above the horizon, making the picture rather inconveniently tall for me to show.
Down below the horizon, the Sun is about to move from the constellation Libra into Ophiuchus. But on this same date. Nov. 21, it reaches the longitude of 240 degrees from the March equinox, which according to the ancient astrological system, uncorrected for precession, means that it passes from the sign Scorpio to that of Sagittarius.