Matzoh, Manischewitz and Meaning

This year, Passover begins on March 30 and ends on April 7. In this Passover primer, we’ve got everything you need to prepare for your seder, tidbits on the history behind the holiday and ways to observe the festival.

Passover menu

Passover menu (Photos courtesy Huppit Bartov Miller)

Kosher for Passover

In the Kitchen: Chametz-Free Recipes

Rising to the Occasion

Kosher Supermarkets Hate Cleaning for Passover as Much as You Do

My Primitive Passover Scavenger Hunt

Here’s a Passover Menu Low on Calories and Carbs

Your Favorite Jewish Foods, Updated for Passover

Why is This Brisket Different?

Blogger Spices Up Passover with Tunisian Culinary Tips

Passover Recipes


Passover frogs

Passover frogs (Photo courtesy Flickr Creative Commons)

Passover fun

5 Works by Israeli Artists That Will Make You Rethink the Seder Plate

9 Things You Didn’t Know About Passover

Here are Some Children’s Books for Passover — and Spring,Too

A Tour Guide Uncovers Passover Secrets in the Met Museum’s Egyptian Wing



Passover Haggadah from Vienna, 1930

Passover Haggadah from Vienna, 1930. Caption on image: “Eating Matzah.” (Photo courtesy Jewish Museum of Maryland)

Holiday spirituality and observance

In the Blink of an Eye

Pesach in the Old Neighborhood

A Spanish University’s 1st-Ever Passover Seder is Being Organized by American Students

5 Haggadahs and Other Passover Supplements to Modernize Your Seder this Year

Quick 5: A Taste for Inclusion


Join the conversation about Passover food, shakshuka and more at This Week in Baltimore Eating: