A plate for the symbolic foods discussed and displayed at the Passover seder, including for salted water, haroset, egg, etc.
What goes on a seder plate?
Avrin, Leila. “The Spanish Passover Plate in the Israel Museum.” Sefarad; Madrid, vol. 39, no. 1, 1979, pp. 1-19.
Davidovitch, David. “Ceramic Seder Plates from Non-Jewish Workshops.” Journal of Jewish Art, ed. Bezalel Narkiss, vol. 2, 1975, pp. 50-61.
Goldman-Ida, Batsheva. “The Hasidic Seder Plate.” Hasidic Art and the Kabbalah, Leiden: Brill, 2018, pp. 118-93.
Gomberg, Betsy, and Susan Schaalman Youdovin, eds. The Seder Plate: The 1996 Philip and Sylvia Spertus Judaica Prize, Chicago: Spertus Museum, 1996.
Mann, Vivian B. “Forging Judaica: The Case of the Italian Majolica Seder Plates.” Art and Its Uses: The Visual Image and Modern Jewish Society, Studies in Contemporary Jewry, vol. VI, ed. Ezra Mendelsohn, New York & Oxford: Oxford University Press, 1990, pp. 201-26. Reprinted in: Art & ceremony in Jewish life: Essays in the History of Jewish Art, London: Pindar, 2005, essay XV.
Miron, Aya. “The Seder Plate.” And I Crowned You with Wreaths…The International Judaica Design Competition, ed. Sharon Weiser and Shalom Sabar, Jerusalem: Hebrew University of Jerusalem, 1996, pp. 11-13.
Parnes, Stephan O. et al. The Art of Passover. New York: Rizzoli, 1994, pp. 62-71.
Tzalachot Pesach Be-Muzeon Bar-David [Passover Plates at the Bar-David Museum]. Kibbutz Baram: Bar-David Museum-Arts-Judaica, 2012.
Rush, Barbara. “Seder Plates.” Passover Splendor: Cherished Objects for the Seder Table, New York: Harry N. Abrams, 2005, pp. 39-59.
York, Karen S., ed. Seder Plates from the Janger Family Collection. Tulsa, OK: Sherwin Miller Museum of Jewish Art, 2007.
Select a language