The ritual meal of Passover gives us a way to think about and relate to a history of enslavement. Can we connect that to Juneteenth?
For some, the familiarity of the Passover Seder this year will be reassuring. For others, the absence of family members may be too painful to bear.
“The SSzyk Haggadah is worthy to be placed among the most beautiful of books that the hand of man has produced.”
It’s branded as ‘the Haggadah for millennials.’
Once we were slaves, and now we are free to engage in the joys of capitalism.
Maybe the vowel wars and the grammar wars — and, more broadly, the war between plot and how to understand it — are what Passover is all about.
“Though my mother, who’d died many years before, was frequently in my thoughts, I’d never deliberately set aside time to focus on her.”
Recline to the right this Passover. Far right.
Of course, some of these haggadahs aren’t for everyone. But if you’re looking for a woke, rhyming Haggadah, we’ve got the right one for you.
The Jewish community worldwide is broken into pieces. There’s no reason to expect our favorite Jewish holiday will be exempt.