In every generation, my Haggadah teaches me, bigots rise up to discriminate against and attack minorities.
The Haggadah is rich also in allegorical speculation, of which there are traces in the Biblical books themselves.
I asked my father the Four Questions, and we all recited the Haggadah together.
No freak of allegory, of word-play, of fantastic juggling with letters and syllables, is without illustration in the Haggadah.
And Martha sought the mother and told her: "They are reading the Haggadah with six arms."
When you were through reading them your father began to read from the Haggadah, did he not?
He came in with the question of the wicked child in the Haggadah: "What business is this of yours?"
It is mainly for the sake of this inquiry that I have given the foregoing explanation of the nature and intention of Haggadah.
A connection of some kind there always is between Scripture and Haggadah; but it is sometimes extremely slight.
Whenever a Haggadah is useful as explaining a Biblical passage, it may be taught as part of the Biblical lesson.
1856, from Rabbinical Hebrew haggadhah, literally "tale," verbal noun from higgidh "to make clear, narrate, expound."