Funny Jokes to Get You Through Passover

Looking for a little comic relief this Passover? Check out our roundup of funny jokes to help you get through the holiday. From knock-knock jokes to puns, we’ve got something for everyone.

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We all know that Passover can be a long and stressful holiday. From the cleaning and cooking to the family gatherings, it can be hard to find time to relax and enjoy yourself. But don’t worry, we’ve got you covered! We’ve put together a list of hilarious jokes that are sure to get you through the holiday.

So sit back, relax, and enjoy the laughs!

The Four Questions

On the first night of Passover, Jews all over the world sit down to a special meal known as the Seder. During the Seder, we read from a book called the Haggadah, which tells the story of the Exodus from Egypt. We also eat special foods, sing songs and say prayers.

One of the highlights of the Seder is when each person gets to recite one of the four questions. These questions are meant to encourage people to think about and discuss the story of Passover.

1. Why is this night different from all other nights?
2. Why do we eat matzah on this night?
3. Why do we eat bitter herbs on this night?
4. Why do we dip our vegetables in salt water on this night?

The Ten Plagues

1. How many plagues can you fit in one bottle of wine?

2. What did Moses say to the Pharaoh when he saw the first plague?

“Wow, that’s a lot of frogs!”

3. What did Moses say to the Pharaoh when he saw the second plague?

“That’s a lot of bugs!”

4. What did Moses say to the Pharaoh when he saw the third plague?

“That’s a lot of livestock!”

5. What did Moses say to the Pharaoh when he saw the fourth plague?

“I’m sorry, but your daughter has lice.”

6. What did Moses say to the Pharaoh when he saw the fifth plague?

“That’s a lot of locusts!”

The Seder Plate

The Seder Plate is an important part of the Passover tradition. It is a plate of food that is placed on the table during the Seder, and it includes items such as:

-A roasted lamb bone (symbolizing the sacrificial lamb)
-A hard-boiled egg (symbolizing spring and new life)
-Bitter herbs (symbolizing the bitterness of slavery)
-Charoset (a sweet mixture of apples, nuts, and wine, symbolizing mortar used by the Jews in slavery)
-A lettuce or green vegetable (symbolizing springtime and new life)

The Haggadah

The Haggadah is a book that is used during Passover to guide the participants through the meaning of the holiday and the order of the holiday service.

The Afikomen

The Afikomen is a piece of matzo that is broken in half and hidden during the Passover Seder. The Afikomen is traditionally the last item eaten at the Seder, and its discovery and return are supposed to be a highlight of the evening.

The Seder Meal

The Seder Meal is the traditional Passover meal. It is a time when family and friends gather together to celebrate the holiday. The meal usually consists of roasted lamb, matzo ball soup, and macaroons.

The Conclusion

And so, we come to the end of our Passover journey. We have been through the joys and struggles of Exodus, and have come out on the other side. We have laughed and cried, but most importantly, we have remembered what it means to be free. So as we finish this holiday and return to our homes, let us remember the lessons we have learned, and carry them with us always.

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