with the passage of time

“His fame shot up overnight is vanished with the passage of time.”
Is this sentence correct?

No.
Perhaps you mean:
He shot to fame overnight but his fame has vanished with the passing of time.

Beeesneees,
“His fame shot up overnight is vanished with the passage of time.”
In this sentence please indicate where I have committed mistakes.
Can I rewrite as below?:
“His fame that shot up overnight is vanished with the passage of time.”

The problem areas are underlined:
“His fame shot up overnight is vanished with the passage of time.”

The rewrite doesn’t look better.

Beeesneees,
Please explain to me what problems involved in this sentence: “fame that shot up overnight is vanished”.
Is this sentence wrong: “The man who was killed overnight is buried.”?

Apart from the wrong tense of the verb ‘to be’ the sentence doesn’t make sense. It’s not just the pattern of the grammar. It’s what’s being said.

Beeesneees,
Please correct them.

I did.

Alternatively this would probably be acceptable:
His fame, which initially shot up overnight, has vanished with the passing of time.

The man who was killed LAST NIGHT is buried

Or with a slightly different meaning, “His fame, which initially shot up overnight, is vanishing with the passage of time.”

  1. The man who was killed overnight is buried.
  2. The man who was killed last night is buried.
    What is the difference in meaning between the two sentences?

To me, the sentences have the same meaning.

I am not sure I like the “is buried” in this context. It seems like you would want to stress that the burial took place very recently, so “The man who was killed overnight has been buried.” “Is buried” stresses the state of being, if that makes any sense. Like “A treasure chest is buried somewhere on the island.”