noun, plural Se·ders, Hebrew Se·da·rim [Sephardic Hebrew se-dah-reem; Ashkenazic Hebrew suh-dah-rim, sey-dah-rim] /Sephardic Hebrew sɛ dɑˈrim; Ashkenazic Hebrew səˈdɑ rɪm, seɪ dɑˈrɪm/. Judaism.
Origin of Seder
Examples from the Web for seder
This was the tenth time this Seder has been held, and the fifth at ADAMS.
Andrea (and her collaborators) designed the Seder to maximize discussion of what unites us—and what divides us.
In honor of the first Seder tonight, a re-link to a tough review by Leon Weiseltier of a new translation of the Passover Haggadah.
Better to revel in the simple smells of the seder meal than all that subtle talk of liberation.
Instead, Mr. Obama himself led the seder, posing for photographs at the head of the table, wearing a yarmulke.
Ay, the Passover cele345bration, the Seder, remained in the poet's memory till the day of his death.Jewish Literature and Other Essays|Gustav Karpeles
Can you tell me of some of the other things on the Seder table on Pesah?A Manual for Teaching Biblical History|Eugene Kohn
The unprecedented absence of the son from the Seder ceremonial had filled the Reb's household with the gravest alarm.The Grandchildren of the Ghetto|Israel Zangwill
In the dining-room of Hirsch Bensef sat a goodly circle of friends at the seder (services conducted on the eve of Passover).Rabbi and Priest|Milton Goldsmith
And when the evening table was laid for the Seder service, looking oh!Dreamers of the Ghetto|I. Zangwill
Word Origin for Seder
home service on the first nights of Passover, 1865, from Hebrew sedher "order, procedure," related to sedherah "row, rank."