image of Moses holding a staff in front of the pyramids.
YouTube “Let Us Go” Frozen parody video.

Find songs for your Passover seder on the web.

Singing is traditionally a major part of the Passover seder, and it certainly makes for a more festive and participatory celebration. But what if your repertoire of Passover songs is lacking or you can’t remember the lyrics or melodies even for classics like “Dayenu” or “Chad Gadya”?

Or what if you have an urge to accompany the singing on guitar (or some other instrument) this year?

Below (and in no particular order) are the best online resources we could find.

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Zemirot Database

Zemirot Database (zemirot is the word for songs sung around a holiday table) is also a great place to find songs for Shabbat and other holidays. The site provides free printable lyrics, in Hebrew, English and transliteration, for more than 20 Passover songs. Most songs also have recordings embedded for streaming. is set up to help you to create your own Haggadah. But even if you don’t want to make a whole Haggadah, you can use the site, which is free but requires registration, to search for Passover music and other content. Search the site’s clip library for songs and other content. You can search by media type (i.e. text, audio or video) and also by section of the seder.

This site offers free printable song sheets. The lyrics are in English and in transliteration. There is no audio feature, but the site provides links to places where you can purchase the relevant CDs or MP3s.

See some inspiring Haggaddot.


This site features more than 15 Passover songs with streamable audio (plus links directing you to places where you can purchase the songs), and printable song sheets/lyrics in Hebrew, English and transliteration. One unique offering is “Mah Nishtanah” (The Four Questions) in Yiddish.


If you know what song you’re looking for and just want to listen to the melody, this is a great resource to search. You can also do a search for “Passover songs” and browse the results. Videos vary dramatically in quality, of course — but a number of them include lyrics and transliteration, sometimes presented karaoke style.

In addition to traditional songs, here you’ll find a wide range of modern parody songs, including myriad versions of “Let It Go” (generally changed to “Let Us Go”).

You can pay to download PDF versions of numerous songs here — most cost around $3.95 and include sheet music so you can play along on an instrument.

Another option if you want the notes, as well as the lyrics, is to purchase a book on or at your local Judaica store or bookstore.

Read about the Passover joining of these two families that’s been going on for 66 years.

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