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Posted March 20, 2013
I remember using this Haggadah in Religious School on Sundays growing up. It brought back so many memories when I saw it Barnes & Noble several years ago. It bough out the stock they had on the shelf and use it every year.
Our non-Jewish friends have found it easy to follow and the transliteration helps with the prayers. My daughter has enjoyed using the same Haggadah that her Mom used as a kid.
Posted March 30, 2012
We've been using this since I was a kid. It's not the shortest or easiest Haggadah to read, but it re-tells the story of Passover in a way that you can sink your teeth into. When you use it every year, there's parts that you remember from years past and it adds to the traditional telling. You recall when you were a kid when the rabbi's names the were discussed were difficult to pronounce, and you wondered who these rabbis were that stayed up til all hours of the night discussing the number of plagues. We have annotations, notes, songs we've added, and cuts in our "reader copy" so that it doesn't take as long as it could. But the people who come to our Seders always want to return the next year, and the next.Was this review helpful? Yes NoThank you for your feedback. Report this reviewThank you, this review has been flagged.
Posted November 9, 2000
This is a simple, traditional Haggadah - right out of the synagogue. If you just want to follow what's necessary, this covers it, and it's easy to read. Not for deep thinkers - just follows the story line. This is the one I had in Hebrew School.Was this review helpful? Yes NoThank you for your feedback. Report this reviewThank you, this review has been flagged.
Posted June 21, 2009
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