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47 Inspirational Passover Quotes to Make You Smile

These inspirational Happy Passover quotes are one of the many ways to observe and celebrate this significant Jewish holiday. Passover is a time of reflection, gratitude, and faith. It’s a reminder of the Israelites’ journey from slavery to freedom and their ultimate redemption.

As we gather with our Jewish friends and loved ones to share the Passover Seder meal (otherwise known as the Passover meal), these quotes will inspire you to appreciate the blessings in our lives and strive for a better tomorrow.

Passover symbols including scriptures, bread, egg, cup and flowers.

47 Inspirational Passover Quotes to Make You Smile

1 – “Chag Sameach!” (Happy Holiday!)

2 – “Chag Pesach Sameach!” (Happy Passover!)

3 – “Chag Pesach kasher vesame’ach.” (Have a kosher and joyous Passover.)

4 – Have a blessed Passover.

5 – Happy Pesach to you and your loved ones.

6 – We hope you have a wonderful Passover.

7 – “Next Year in Jerusalem” (a traditional Passover wish)

8 – May your Passover be filled with love, peace and happiness.

9 – As you celebrate Passover, may you be blessed with many joyous memories to cherish.

10 – Wishing you a happy and meaningful Passover surrounded by loved ones.

11 – Passover is a reminder that even in the darkest of times, there is always hope for liberation and redemption.

12 – As we gather around the Seder table, may we remember to be grateful for our blessings and strive to make the world a better place.

13 – May this Passover bring you peace, joy, and strength as we remember the resilience and faith of our ancestors.

14 – Let us celebrate Passover with a heart full of gratitude and a renewed sense of purpose.

15 – On this Passover, may we be reminded of the importance of freedom, both physical and spiritual.

Happy Passover Messages

16 – May you be blessed with good health and happiness on this Passover.

17 – Sending you warm wishes for a happy and blessed Passover.

18 – May the light of hope and faith shine upon you this Passover.

19 – Wishing you a joyous Passover filled with love and peace.

20 – May this Passover mark a new beginning filled with blessings and endless possibilities.

21 – Let us rejoice and be thankful for the freedom that has been bestowed upon us on this special holiday of Passover.

22 – My dearest friend, may your Passover be as sweet and fulfilling as the matzah balls in Savta (Hebrew) or Bubbe (Yiddish)* chicken soup.

23 – As we gather with family and friends to celebrate Passover, may we remember those who are not able to be with us and keep them in our thoughts and prayers.

24 – Let us come together as a community during this Passover season and spread love, kindness, and compassion to all.

25 – May the Passover story inspire us to never give up hope, no matter how dark the times may seem.

*Savta/Bubbe are terms for grandmother in Hebrew/Yiddish. Names are chosen based on the family’s traditions, customs, and the Jewish grandmother selects the name.

Warm Happy Passover Wishes

26 – Blessings for happy moments, good memories, and cherished traditions with loved ones this Passover.

27 – May God bless you with peace, joy, and prosperity this Passover and always.

28 – Here’s to a delightful and glorious celebration of Passover by this family! Gut Yontiff!

29 – Passover is a time of reflection and joy. When we emerge from our cocoon Of doubt to fly freely On the wings of faith.

30 – May you be blessed with a festive season filled with love and blessings.

31 – On this Passover celebration, may you be surrounded by lots of love and joy from your family and friends.

32 – Wishing you a Passover filled with lots of love and happiness!

33 – As we celebrate the season of Passover, may our hearts be filled with love and gratitude for all the blessings in our lives.

34 – May you have a wonderful holiday full of love and peace.

35 – Here’s to a Passover filled with tradition, joy, and the warmth of family and friends.

36 – May this Passover bring you peace, happiness, and all the blessings your heart desires. Chag Sameach! (Hebrew for “Happy Holidays”)

Proper Passover Greetings

37 – “You shall not oppress a stranger, since you yourselves know the feelings of a stranger, for you also were strangers in the land of Egypt.” —Exodus 23:9

38 – “Sharing food is the first act through which slaves become free human beings. One who fears tomorrow does not offer his bread to others. But one who is willing to divide his food with a stranger has already shown himself capable of fellowship and faith, the two things from which hope is born. That is why we begin the seder by inviting others to join us. That is how we turn affliction into freedom.” —Rabbi Jonathan Sacks z”

39 – “The message of Passover remains as powerful as ever. Freedom is won not on the battlefield but in the classroom and the home. Teach your children the history of freedom if you want them never to lose it.” — Rabbi Shimon Raichik​

40 – “Among the many meals of the spiritual year, the evening meal of the Passover at which the father of the household gathers together all his family is the meal of meals… The father of the family speaks, the household listens, and only in the further course of the evening is there more and more common independence until, in the songs of praise and the table songs of the second part of the meal, songs which float between divine mystery and the jesting mood begot by wine, the last shred of autocracy in the order of the meal dissolves into community.” —Franz Rosenzweig, as translated by Francis C. Golffing

41 – May you have a memorable Passover this year my dear friend.

New Collection of Passover Messages and Quotes

42 – “Passover affirms the great truth that liberty is the inalienable right of every human being.” – Morris Joseph

43 – “The story of Passover is the story of humanity. The story of our search for freedom and justice.” – Rabbi Jonathan Sacks

44 – “Passover is our tradition, and I like to keep up with that. Our ancestors couldn’t eat bread, and it’s nice for us to celebrate that every year by going through their struggles.” – Marsha Cohen

45 – “Passover and Easter are the only Jewish and Christian holidays that move in sync, like the ice skating pairs we saw during the winter Olympics.” – Marvin Olasky

46 – “Passover affirms the great truth that liberty is the inalienable right of every human being.” – Morris Joseph

47 – May the love of freedom and justice guide us this Passover and throughout the year.

What is Passover?

Passover, often called the Festival of Freedom, is a crucial Jewish holiday that marks the Israelites’ liberation from slavery in ancient Egypt.

Lasting for seven or eight days (seven days in Israel and for eight days among the Jewish diaspora), it’s a time of reflection on the journey to freedom to the promised land.

This Jewish tradition is typically celebrated with a festive Seder meal, which includes the retelling of the Exodus story, symbolic foods like matzah and bitter herbs, and several cups of wine to honor and remember the past.

Passover is a beautiful celebration that includes both historical and personal narratives, inviting people to connect not only with history but with their own experiences of struggle and moments of happiness.

It’s a happy time for family, rich traditions, and embracing the new season with renewed gratitude.

Why is Passover Celebrated?

Passover is more than just traditional customs—it’s a celebration of freedom with members of the family. This Jewish holiday, rooted in the Biblical story of the exodus from Egypt, is observed with a blend of ceremonial customs and symbolism.

For the Jewish people, Passover signifies the beginning of their journey to freedom and endurance—a remembrance of the ten plagues, the swift exodus on that dark, first night, and the newfound liberation from Pharaoh’s rule – all because of God’s mighty hand in delivering them.

This commemoration is marked with symbolic foods from the Seder plate, such as unleavened bread or “matzah” to represent the unleavened dough that the children of Israel ate during their hasty escape from Egypt, and bitter herbs to symbolize the bitterness of slavery.

There is also a tradition of refraining from eating leavened bread or products during Passover, known as “chametz”, as a reminder of the haste in which the Israelites had to leave Egypt.

For members of the Jewish community, my family and I extend our warmest wishes and hope you have a very happy Passover.

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