(plural-Haggadot) "narration" or "telling" A liturgical manual used in the Passover Seder.
See entry "aggadah" above.
The book used at the Passover seder. The lessons in the Haggadah, taken from the Talmud , are taught through stories and illustrations.
(Hebrew) — Text read during the Passover seder recounting the story of the Exodus. See Passover, seder.
This is the book used at the Jewish Passover Seder meal to recount the story of the first Passover and the escape of the Hebrew slaves from Egypt at the time of Moses.
Lit. "telling.â€ The haggadah is the book used at the seder table on Passover to tell the story of the Exodus, the central commandment of the holiday. It is rich in song, prayer, legend, and food.
meaning 'story.' The book in which stories and songs are read out from during the sedar on Passover.
Literally, "telling." The Haggadah is the book that tells the story of the Exodus from Egypt.
This is the text we use for the seder. There are thousands of versions of the haggadah and dozens more are written every year.
The prayer book used during Passover that contains the story of the Jews fleeing from Egypt, as well as relevant prayers. This book, like all Hebrew books, opens from the back.
(pl. haggadot)- book containing the liturgy for the Passover seder
Text recited at the Passover Seder, recounting the miracles of the Exodus from Egypt over 3000 years ago.
A book containing the story of the Exodus and the ritual of the Seder, read at the Passover Seder.
Talmudic literature that does not deal with law but is still part of Jewish tradition
a book, and this one is a collection of poems that re-imagines the events of Passover with the spirited word play and fantasy that a Shel Silverstein or Dr
The name given to the book which contains the order of service for the two seder nights. The word means 'Telling'. It is the book which is read and discussed during the Seder. It recounts the Exodus story and contains the psalms and songs which are recited and sung in celebration of the events.
The book that guides us through the Seder. The word haggadah means "the telling."
(adj. haggadic; Hebrew for "telling, narration"; sometimes spelled aggadah) Jewish term for non-halakic (nonlegal) matter, especially in Talmud and Midrash; it includes folklore, legend, theology, scriptural interpretations, biography, etc.; in a general sense, in classical Jewish literature and discussion, what is not halaka (legal subject matter) is haggada; technically, "the Haggadah" is a liturgical manual about the exodus from Egypt in the time of Moses used in the Jewish Passover Seder.
the book containing the story and home-centered ceremonies of Passover, literally: "the telling" (plural haggadot)
a telling (It is a book of the order of prayers for the Pesach Seder.)
Literal translation: "telling" It is our duty to tell the story of Passover.
(lit. "telling"): the text from which the *Seder service is conducted on the first two nights of Passover in the Diaspora (or on the first night only in Israel)
(lit., "telling"): the text from which the *Seder service is conducted on the first two nights of Passover (outside of *Eretz Yisrael, and in Eretz Yisrael on the first night only)
Means 'the telling' of the Exodus, it codifies the order of the Pesakh meal (seder).
"The telling", the Passover book used for the Seder, containing the story of Exodus, with commentary and instructions for the Seder.
1. the part of the Talmud without the same authoritative law of the Halacha; 2. the narrative read at the Passover Seder, which describes the Jews rescue from Egyptian bondage.
Book telling the story of Israel's redemption and Passover ritual
From the Hebrew, "to tell or declare"; Jewish tales, anecdotes, and other traditions about history or theology that appear in rabbinic literature like the Talmud and the midrashim. They are different from halakhic traditions, which concern legal and ritual matters. In the absolute sense, this term often refers to the retelling of the Exodus story during the Passover seder ritual.
The text of the service at the Passover evening meal (the SEDER); see Chs. 34, 37.
lit., `telling', from Shmos 13:8: Book from which the Seder service is conducted on Pesach.