noun, plural Sephardic Hebrew Hag·ga·doth, Hag·ga·dot [hah-gah-dawt] /hɑ gɑˈdɔt/, Ashkenazic Hebrew Hag·ga·dos [hah-gaw-dohs] /hɑˈgɔ doʊs/, English Hag·ga·das.
Origin of Haggadah
or Ag·ga·da, A·ga·da, Hag·ga·dah
Origin of Aggadah
Examples from the Web for haggadah
Contemporary Examples of haggadah
In every generation, my haggadah teaches me, bigots rise up to discriminate against and attack minorities.Commentary Whitewashes Discrimination
May 8, 2012
Historical Examples of haggadah
I asked my father the Four Questions, and we all recited the Haggadah together.Yiddish Tales
And Martha sought the mother and told her: "They are reading the Haggadah with six arms."I.N.R.I.
He came in with the question of the wicked child in the Haggadah: "What business is this of yours?"Stories and Pictures
Isaac Loeb Peretz
For he bent over his Haggadah, and tears flowed from his weary old eyes.Simon Eichelkatz; The Patriarch
I have said that Haggadah is interpretation of Scripture in all directions except that of precept.Pharisaism, Its Aim And Its Method
R. Travers Herford
noun plural -dahs, -das or -doth (Hebrew -ˈdoːt) Judaism
Word Origin for Haggadah
noun plural Aggadoth (-ˈdɔːt, -ˈdəʊt) Judaism
- a homiletic passage of the Talmud
- collectively, the homiletic part of traditional Jewish literature, as contrasted with Halacha, consisting of elaborations on the biblical narratives or tales from the lives of the ancient Rabbis
Word Origin for Aggadah
1856, from Rabbinical Hebrew haggadhah, literally "tale," verbal noun from higgidh "to make clear, narrate, expound."