or mat·zah, mat·zoh
noun, plural mat·zos, mat·zoth, mat·zot [maht-suh z; Sephardic Hebrew mah-tsawt; Ashkenazic Hebrew mah-tsohs] /ˈmɑt səz; Sephardic Hebrew mɑˈtsɔt; Ashkenazic Hebrew ˈmɑ tsoʊs/.
Origin of matzo
Examples from the Web for matzo
I have never been to the Matzo Ball, but I gather the vibes are different.The Craziest Date Night for Single Jews, Where Mistletoe Is Ditched for Shots|Emily Shire|December 26, 2014|DAILY BEAST
At the end of the brief talk, the robots served Obama and Netanyahu a piece of matzo in honor of the Passover holidays.
Once all the potatoes and onion have been ground up and mixed together in a bowl, add the eggs, matzo meal, and salt.
Before the search for the matzo begins, Cookstr presents a few modern twists on traditional Passover dishes.
Matzo ball soup is definitely American, but also Eastern European and Germanic and French.
We had had neither bread nor matzo for dinner, and were more hungry than ever, if that is possible.
Feitel broke the "matzo" in halves, and gave one half to his friend.
Tonight, you must eat with us fish and soup and 'Matzo'-balls.
But the old woman who remembered the matzo did, more than anybody else.
matzoh matza or matzah (ˈmætsə)
noun plural matzos, matzohs, matzas, matzahs or matzoth (Hebrew maˈtsɔt)
Word Origin for matzo
A flat piece of unleavened bread, resembling a large cracker, used by Jews (see also Jews) in place of yeast bread during Passover (see also Passover). According to the biblical account of Passover, God directed the ancestors of the Jews to eat unleavened bread, rather than delay their departure from Egypt (see also Egypt) by waiting for bread to rise.