The Feminister Rebba would gather all her Chassidot together for the Passover is a major Jewish holiday that commemorates the Jewish people's liberation from slavery and Exodus from Egypt. Its Hebrew name is Pesakh. Its name derives from the tenth plague, in which God "passed over" the homes of the Jewish firstborn, slaying only the Egyptian firstborn. Passover is celebrated for a week, and many diaspora Jews celebrate for eight days. The holiday begins at home at a seder meal and ritual the first (and sometimes second) night. Jews tell the story of the Exodus using a text called the haggadah, and eat specific food (matzah, maror, haroset, etc). Lit. Order. The festive meal conducted on Passover night, in a specific order with specific rituals to symbolize aspects of the Exodus from Egypt. It is conducted following the haggadah, a book for this purpose. The mystics of Sefat also created a seder for Tu B'shvat, the new year of the trees.. She would tell the story again and again of how they came to eat a crust of bread at the Seder table.
My mother reminded us that each generation, eaeh woman, is required to see herself as if she left Egypt, for were it not for our deliverance, we and our children, and our children’s children, would still be slaves. And the Rabbis say, in eaeh generation pharoahs rise up to afflict us. Therefore we are conmanded to eat Matzo and to rid our homes of any leavened bread, chometz.
“No question is too difficult or unusual for our The Five Books of Moses, and the foundation of all of Jewish life and lore. The Torah is considered the heart and soul of the Jewish people, and study of the Torah is a high mitzvah. The Torah itself a scroll that is hand lettered on parchment, elaborately dressed and decorated, and stored in a decorative ark. It is chanted aloud on Mondays, Thursdays, and Shabbat, according to a yearly cycle. Sometimes "Torah" is used as a colloquial term for Jewish learning and narrative in general..” Now, this Rabbi loved talking dearly, but he preferred to discuss questions like, what should one do if the tiniest piece of chometz falls ino the stew, or how it was derived that we must eat a matzo the size of an olive, or what if one cannot eat the required amount of horseradish without becoming ill. He did not enjoy discussing difficult philosophical or moral questions. He blew up when asked, and earned this title of the Febrente Rebbe—the fiery Rabbi.