Do we share
or do we each get one? You can break it in half.( music playing )Larry, thanks so much
for allowing us to come over. As we told you, our producer
Stevie has invited us to her house
for a Passover Seder meal
with her parents, so we don’t
wanna screw it up. – We know nothing.
– I see. – But we did bring these.
– Yeah, a yarmulke. – Put these on the head.
– Okay. I’ve been at many Seders. I usually do not eat the food, because… ech. Now, if you’re
going to the Seder, someone else will lead it. We just sit there
and nod our heads. Nod your heads,
look concerned. You look good.
The glasses help. – Okay.
– Grow a little more beard. I’ve got that covered. – You’re perfect.
– Ah, thanks. – Happy Passover, everyone.
– Thank you! No, bow your head a little. Oh, don’t talk? No, you don’t talk when the leader’s
conducting the Passover. – Right, of course. Sorry.
– Jesus. Passover is
when we commemorate the exodus of the Jews
from slavery in Egypt more than 3,000 years ago. – Okay. Were you there?
– I could’ve been. So hold onto your matza.
That’s matza there. That’s unleavened bread. Like,
literally hold onto it? Do we share
or we each get one? You can break it in half. And I got the bigger piece,
so I get the wish. Is this like the wishbone? I– I gotta train gentiles? Do I… Blessed is the maker
of the fruit of the vine. Both: Blessed is the maker
of the fruit of the vine. ( speaking Hebrew ) Do we have to say
that part, too? – No, I do that.
– Good. We show gratitude
for this festival of matza to commemorate the Jews’
exodus from Egypt. We now drink the first
of four cups of wine. We’ll be bombed
by the time this is over.
Where’s my matza? Here,
you can have some of mine.
I have plenty. – Yep.
– Whoops. So we’re gonna dink it. – Dink it.
– And sink it. And have a drink. – Is it supposed to be so dry?
– Yes, matza is dry. It’s unleavened bread. Let us recite– What?
The “Sheh-sheh-yookoo” prayer. I don’t know how
to pronounce that. Let us recite
the Larry King prayer. All together now.
“Blessed are you,
Oh, Lord our God.” Do we drop the beat for this
or something? I’m not sure where we’re at.( hip hop beat )Blessed are you,
Lord our God, King of the universe, who has granted us life, sustained us, and enabled us to reach this occasion. – Thank you, Lord.
–( music stops )Now we dip the parsley
in the salt water and eat it, symbolizing
the salty tears… There are no page numbers. …that the Jews
shed in Europe. We’re going right to left.
This is Jewish. Is this salt water? Salt water parsley.
Wow, exquisite. This year we are here. Next year–
next year in Jerusalem. This– we beg for this. Next year in Jerusalem. – Next year in Jerusalem.
– Jerusalem. That’s where we wanna be. That’s where we wanna be. Right now we’re on the road. The four questions
are to be asked by the youngest person
at the table. You’re the youngest,
I guess, Link is. Why do you think
I’m the youngest? You look the youngest.
You act the youngest. – Bingo.
– He could be your father. I could be your grandfather. – Would you, please?
– Okay, Link. ( imitating child )
Why is this night different from all other nights,
Larry King? We eat unleavened bread to remind us that
when we fled Egypt, we did not have time
to let our bread rise. Ah, that’s why it’s so dry. ( imitating child )
Why is it that on
all other nights we eat all kinds of
vegetables, but on this night
we eat bitter “herbs”? To remind us how bitter life
was as for us as slaves. – Remember that? In Egypt?
Oy, was that bitter.
– Yeah, it was bad. ( imitating child )
Why is it on all other nights, we do not dip our vegetables
even once, but on this night
we dip them twice? Good question, Linky. When we dip twice,
we are reminded of the sweetness
of redemption. Oh, we get to eat
more parsley. I say that. – Come on, Link.
– Read the rules. Every time I say a plague,
dip your pinkie in your wine. Don’t mind if I do. Blood, frogs, lice, wild beasts, disease, boils, hail and fire. – That’s two.
– Locusts, darkness, and death of the firstborn. I wish I would’ve washed
my pinkie first. ( singing in Hebrew )
♪ Die-die-yeinu ♪ ♪ Dayeinu, dayeinu, dayeinu ♪ Who’s Yeinu
and why does he have to die? I don’t know. Why do we eat maror? – That’s horseradish.
– Yes. Everyone should taste it.
I will not, because I can’t stand the way
it burns in my mouth. Now, if you knew half
the stuff we ate on our show,
this would be nothing. – Ooh.
– Ugh. You are suffering
the way they suffered. Now you know
what we went through. This is the shank bone. You gonna sharpen that
and stab one of us? We do not eat this.
It is symbolic. How would we even go
about eating it? – Your dog could eat it.
– Yeah, a dog could
definitely do it. I always wonder
what dogs think. I think they think
a lot about humping. – On what?
– Humping. You think they like that? We’re getting to the end here. Let’s here it.
Hey, happy Seder! ( muttering )
Oh, boy. Oh, boy. It’s been a festive Seder. I’ve been ho happy.
Ho-happy-happ– ( stammers ) – Get a little bombed.
– Yeah. Bombed on Manischewitz
Concord grape. Larry, thank you so much. My pleasure.
I hope I helped you. I feel so prepared. Thank you, everybody.
Happy Seder. Happy Passover. All:
Next year in Jerusalem! Rhett:Stick around
to see if Linkcan guess what minor league
baseball mascotsare real or fake.Gathering with your family
for the holidays?Pour the wine into this
“Boiled For Safety” mug,available at mythical.store.