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We often talk at the Passover seder about the Four Children: the wise child, the wicked child, the simple child, and the child who does not know how to ask.
This Passover, brainstorm some other food combinations that might exemplify the bitterness and sweetness of freedom.
As odd as it might sound, the babies’ retelling of the story of the Exodus gave a lot of children an appreciation for their Jewish identities – and that’s pretty incredible.
Liberation isn’t solely freedom from Egyptian bondage; it’s also intentional direction toward Sinai and the ultimate arrival in the Promised Land. Yet Eretz Yisrael itself is rarely mentioned in the Haggadah text.
Passover is a holiday already filled with questions: Why is this night different from all other nights? Why do we dip, eat bitter herbs and recline? Why does matzah taste like that? When do we eat?
This multi-part resource can help you re-imagine your traditions and incorporate digital content that will enliven your Passover seder.
Got flour, water, oil and a fork? That’s all you need to make your own matzah! Follow along with food blogger, cookbook author, and producer Gabi Moskowitz as she walks us through it.
As we think about the ancient plagues, let us also keep in mind those who still live under the weight of modern plagues.
This year, whether you're doing a small home seder with your family or roommates, attending a virtual seder hosted by a congregation, or organizing your own virtual seder, consider adding in one of these inserts, which look at the Four Children through the lens of modern-day social justice issues.