from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- n. Brittle, flat unleavened bread, which is usually eaten at the Passover.
- n. A piece of the above bread.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- n. brittle flat bread eaten at Passover
Sorry, no etymologies found.
Jews pray at the Mount of Olives, matzoh is baked in Brooklyn, and thousands of rabbis pose for a group photo.
Extended families typically gather to retell the story of the exodus and eat unleavened bread called matzoh.
Now get Grandma some matzoh for dunking while we wait for your mother.
Since the NY Times ran a few matzoh brei recipes several years back, I top my matzoh brei with a mixture of caramelized fruits (granny smith apples, bananas, berries, pineapple, etc.).
Going along with this theme, how about a post on matzoh pizza!
The biographer recounts his subject's response to the case of Mendel Beilis, a brick-factory worker accused of murdering a 12-year-old boy in Kiev in 1912, supposedly to use the blood to prepare matzoh for the Passover holiday—the old blood libel.
Resultantly, our Bubbah spent her free time travelling in gypsy cabs to Manhattan, bringing jars of gefilte fish and matzoh ball soup to Moishe so he wouldn't die of starvation.
These ultra-Orthodox Jews made matzoh, an unleavened bread, in Bnei Brak, near Tel Aviv, Israel, last week.
Water from a nearby spring is used to prepare matzoh.
Uriel Sinai/Getty Images Observant Jews avoid leavened bread during Passover, relying on matzoh.
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