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To my fellow Haggadah creators: 

Like so many others, I’ve been desperately searching for new inspiration and fresh creativity this year–for new content that isn’t just a revival of trends from my youth, or that doesn't follow a predictable formula. And, as ironic as it is, I recently found that inspiration by asking a platform built on algorithms to rewrite song lyrics from the 70s. 

I won’t go as far as calling artificial intelligence art–though I’m sure many would say otherwise (the Passover table is probably the perfect place to have that kind of healthy debate). But I will say that when I sat down to have a little “chat” with Chat GPT, a new open artificial intelligence platform that has taken the internet by storm, I found myself laughing out loud in both amusement and awe at a computer’s ability to create such witty and clever responses to my often zany questions. I found myself engaged, laughing, and inspired in a way I hadn’t felt in a long time–and possibly a bit fearful that computers will put me out of a job one day. 

I hope you enjoy this Chat GPT Haggadah Supplement as much as I enjoyed creating it. And I hope it gives you the same joy and inspiration it gave me. 

Chag Sameach, 

Marissa Stein

Senior Marketing Manager, Custom & Craft /


Prompt: What is a Passover Seder? 

Chat GPT: A Passover Seder is a ritual meal that is held on the first and/or second night of the Jewish holiday of Passover. The word "Seder" means "order" in Hebrew, and refers to the specific order of the ceremony that is followed.

During the Seder, participants retell the story of the Jewish people's exodus from Egypt, which is central to the Passover holiday. The Seder is structured around the reading of the Haggadah, a special text that tells the story of Passover and includes prayers, songs, and instructions for the various symbolic foods and rituals that are part of the meal.

The Seder plate is a key element of the Passover Seder. It contains six symbolic foods that represent different aspects of the story of Passover, such as bitter herbs to symbolize the bitterness of slavery, and a shank bone to represent the sacrificial lamb that the Jewish people ate before leaving Egypt.

Throughout the Seder, participants sing traditional songs, recite prayers, and engage in symbolic actions that help to bring the story of Passover to life. The goal of the Seder is to create a sense of connection to Jewish history and tradition, and to pass on the story of the Jewish people's liberation from slavery to future generations.


Prompt: Write me a poetic introduction for a Passover Haggadah. 

Chat GPT: 

Gather 'round dear ones, it's that time of year

When the story of Passover draws near

A tale of triumph, of struggle and of pain

Of a people's freedom, hard-won again and again

With matzo and wine, we'll retell the tale

Of Moses, of Pharaoh, of the Red Sea's gale

Of plagues and miracles, of a nation's birth

And the lessons we've learned, passed down through the earth

We'll sing and we'll pray, we'll eat and we'll share

We'll remember the past, and show that we care

For the future that's yet to unfold in our hands

As we gather together, united as one band

So let us begin, this Passover night

With hearts full of joy, and spirits so bright

As we open our Haggadah, and join in the refrain

Of "Dayenu", "Let My People Go", and the blessings we proclaim.


Prompt: Can you re-write the blessing over the wine in Shakespearean English?

Chat GPT: Certainly, here's my attempt

Hark! Raise the cup, whose ruby glow

Doth shine like gems on monarch's brow,

Let man and maid, with joy aglow,

Give thanks and raise their voices now.

Beneath this crimson hue, we see

A symbol of God's love so free,

Who led our fathers from slavery,

To freedom's land, where we are free.

So let us drink, and blessings say,

To God, whose might did pave the way,

And on this sacred, joyous day,

Let grateful hearts forever sway.

Handwashing Haiku

Prompt: Can you write me a haiku about washing your hands?

Chat GPT: 

Water flows serene,

Cleansing away dirt and grime,

Purity restored.


Prompt: How would you describe washing your hands to someone who has never seen water before?

Chat GPT: If I were to describe washing hands to someone who has never seen water before, I would use simple language and try to paint a vivid picture in their mind.

I might say something like: 

"Imagine that your hands are covered in dirt or sticky substance that makes them feel unclean. Now imagine a clear liquid, like raindrops falling from the sky, pouring over your hands. As the water flows over your skin, it takes away the dirt and stickiness, leaving your hands feeling fresh and pure. Washing your hands with water is a way to cleanse yourself, both physically and spiritually, and prepare for important rituals and gatherings."

I would also use hand gestures and facial expressions to emphasize the importance of the act, and perhaps show them how to cup their hands and let the water flow over them. By using simple language and vivid imagery, I hope to convey the concept of handwashing and its significance in a way that is relatable and understandable to someone who has never seen water before.


Prompt: Will you write me a song about Karpas?

Chat GPT: Sure, here's my attempt at a Karpas song!

The song can be sung to a variety of tunes, but I had a simple and upbeat melody in mind when writing it. If you're familiar with the tune of "Bingo" or "She'll Be Coming 'Round the Mountain," those could work well with the rhythm and meter of the lyrics. But feel free to sing it to any tune that you think fits the mood and message of the song!

(Verse 1)

Oh Karpas, Karpas, on the Seder plate

A simple green, a symbol so great

We dip you in salt water and take a bite

And remember our ancestors' bitter plight


Karpas, Karpas, we taste your greens

And recall the bitter times and what they mean

But with joy in our hearts, we celebrate

Our freedom and the hope that we create

(Verse 2)

Oh Karpas, Karpas, you represent

The springtime that brings new life, so heaven-sent

As we dip you in the water, we recall

The tears our ancestors shed, and how they'd fall


Karpas, Karpas, we taste your greens

And recall the bitter times and what they mean

But with joy in our hearts, we celebrate

Our freedom and the hope that we create


As we gather with our loved ones here

We honor our past and hold our future dear

With Karpas on the plate and in our hearts

We bless the journey that we've had thus far


Karpas, Karpas, we taste your greens

And recall the bitter times and what they mean

But with joy in our hearts, we celebrate

Our freedom and the hope that we create.


Prompt: Pretend you're a university professor that's trying to entertain a bunch of bored 18-year-olds, and teach me about Yachatz.

Chat GPT: Well, well, well, 18-year-olds, I hope you are ready to learn about one of the most exciting parts of the Passover Seder - the Yachatz!

Now, I know that some of you may be thinking, "Yachatz? What's that?" But trust me, by the end of this lecture, you'll be Yachatz experts, and you'll be impressing your friends and family at your next Passover Seder.

So, let's get started. Yachatz is the third step of the Passover Seder, where the middle matzah on the Seder plate is broken in half. One half is set aside as the afikomen, which will be eaten at the end of the Seder. The other half is returned to the Seder plate.

But why do we break the matzah in half, you may ask? Well, breaking the matzah is a symbolic act that represents the division and fragmentation of the Jewish people during their time in slavery in Egypt. The broken matzah also represents the brokenness and suffering of humanity, and the hope for wholeness and redemption.

Now, here's where it gets even more interesting. The afikomen, which is the half of the matzah that is set aside, represents the future redemption of the Jewish people and the hope for a brighter future. The afikomen is hidden during the Seder, and the children present are encouraged to search for it. The one who finds the afikomen is then rewarded with a prize, which makes this part of the Seder particularly exciting for children (and adults who are young at heart).

So, there you have it, 18-year-olds. Yachatz is an important and meaningful step in the Passover Seder, and it symbolizes the hope for redemption and a brighter future. And, of course, it's also a fun and exciting part of the Seder, especially for those who are young at heart. So, let's break that matzah and get this Seder started!

Maggid - Beginning
Cubist Family Portrait

A cubist painting of a family eating a Passover seder, designed by DALL E

-- Four Questions

Prompt: What do you think are the four most important questions to ask?

Chat GPT:  As an AI language model, I do not have personal opinions or beliefs, but I can provide some common examples of what people may consider to be the four most important questions to ask:

  1. Who am I? This question is fundamental to understanding one's identity and can help individuals to explore their values, beliefs, and purpose in life.
  2. What is the meaning of life? This question is philosophical and asks individuals to reflect on the purpose of existence and their place in the world.
  3. What is true? This question is epistemological and asks individuals to question the nature of knowledge and the validity of beliefs.
  4. How should I live my life? This question is ethical and asks individuals to consider what actions are morally right or wrong and how to make decisions that align with their values and beliefs.

Of course, there are countless other questions that could be considered important, and the answers may vary depending on individual perspectives, cultures, and beliefs.

Prompt: How do those four questions relate to the four questions of Passover?

Chat GPT: The four questions of Passover and the four questions mentioned above can be related in the following ways:

  1. Who am I? The question of "Who am I?" relates to the Passover question "Why is this night different from all other nights?" In both cases, individuals are seeking to understand their identity and the unique circumstances that set them apart from others.
  2. What is the meaning of life? The Passover question "Why do we eat this unleavened bread?" can be seen as an exploration of the meaning of life. By refraining from eating leavened bread, individuals are reminded of the haste with which the Israelites had to leave Egypt and the importance of living a life of purpose and meaning.
  3. What is true? The question of "What is true?" relates to the Passover question "Why do we dip twice?" By asking this question, individuals are prompted to question the nature of truth and the validity of their beliefs. By dipping twice, individuals are also reminded of the duality of life and the need to question their assumptions and biases.
  4. How should I live my life? The Passover question "Why do we recline?" can be seen as an exploration of how individuals should live their lives. By reclining, individuals are reminded of the freedom that the Israelites gained from leaving Egypt and the importance of living a life of dignity and autonomy. Additionally, the question of "How should I live my life?" is implicit in all of the Passover questions, as the Seder is intended to prompt individuals to reflect on their values and beliefs and to live in accordance with them.
-- Four Children

Prompt: Unrelated to Passover, if you had to put children into four categories, what categories would you choose?

Chat GPT:  As an AI language model, I do not have personal beliefs or opinions, but I can suggest some categories that are commonly used to describe children based on their behavior, development, or personality traits.

1. Introverted children: These children are often quiet, reflective, and prefer solitary activities. They may feel overwhelmed in large social settings and prefer small groups or one-on-one interactions.

2. Extroverted children: These children are often outgoing, talkative, and thrive in social situations. They enjoy being around people, making friends, and engaging in group activities.

3. Active children: These children have a lot of energy and love to move around. They may enjoy sports, running, jumping, dancing, or other physical activities. They may become restless or irritable if they are not given enough opportunities to expend their energy.

4. Creative children: These children have vivid imaginations and enjoy expressing themselves through art, music, storytelling, or other creative outlets. They may enjoy activities such as drawing, writing, playing music, or making crafts. They may become bored or disengaged if they are not given enough opportunities to express their creativity.

-- Four Children

ChatGPT Prompt: Create the story of the four children from Passover using Dad jokes

Once upon a Passover Seder, a wise Jewish father decided to teach his children about the Four Children using dad jokes.

He started with the Wise Child and said, "Why did the Wise Child ask so many questions? Because they wanted to be the seder of attention!"

Next, he moved onto the Wicked Child and quipped, "Why did the Wicked Child steal the Afikoman? Because they wanted to be a matzah thief!"

Then, he introduced the Simple Child and asked, "Why did the Simple Child think the Seder was boring? Because they weren't Kosher enough!"

Finally, he got to the Child Who Doesn't Know How to Ask and said, "Why did the Child Who Doesn't Know How to Ask stay silent at the Seder? Because they didn't want to Pass-over any questions!"

The children groaned at their dad's corny jokes, but secretly they loved them. And as they continued with the Seder, they couldn't help but smile and laugh at their dad's dad jokes.

-- Exodus Story

Prompt: Will you tell me the story of Passover in a series of passive-aggressive post-it notes?

Chat GPT: Sure thing, here goes.

Note 1: "Hey, just a friendly reminder that Passover is coming up. You know, that holiday where we celebrate the Jewish people's freedom from slavery in Egypt? It's a pretty big deal."

Note 2: "Oh, by the way, did you remember to buy the matzah yet? You know, the unleavened bread that we eat during Passover? No big deal if you forgot, I'm sure we can just eat bread crumbs instead."

Note 3: "Thanks for nothing. You didn't buy the matzah, and now we're stuck with nothing to eat during the Passover Seder. Way to go."

Note 4: "Oh, look, it's the Pharaoh! Just kidding, it's just our boss being a tyrant and making us work late again. Just like the Pharaoh enslaved the Jewish people, our boss enslaves us with endless work."

Note 5: "Finally, it's time for the Passover Seder. Let's read the Haggadah and remind ourselves of the Jewish people's suffering and redemption. Oh, and by the way, your matzah is burnt. Nice one."

Note 6: "Well, the Seder is over, and we survived another year. But, I'm not sure I can handle eating matzah for another week. Can we please just have some bread already?"

Note 7: "Wait, why are we still eating matzah? Oh right, it's because we're still celebrating Passover. I forgot, thanks for reminding me. Not that I could ever forget with all this matzah around."

-- Exodus Story
Source : ChatGPT

ChatGPT Prompt: Tell the exodus story as if you are my Jewish father-in-law who is giving driving directions to moses and keeps digressing into quirky stories

Alright, so you're gonna wanna take a right at the burning bush up ahead, Moses. Speaking of bushes, did I ever tell you about the time I accidentally set my neighbor's bush on fire with my BBQ grill? Oh boy, he was not happy with me.

Anyway, after you turn right, you're gonna come to a split in the road. Take the left, unless you want to end up at the Pharaoh's palace. And let me tell you, I've been there before, and it's not a fun place to be. I once got into a heated argument with the Pharaoh over who made the best matzah balls. Can you believe it?

Now, where was I? Oh right, so after you take the left, you'll come across the Red Sea. Don't worry though, God's got your back. He'll part the sea so you can cross on dry land. And let me tell you, that's gonna be one heck of a sight to see. I remember one time when I was fishing in the Red Sea and I caught the biggest fish you've ever seen.

But back to the directions, after you cross the Red Sea, you'll come to Mount Sinai. That's where God is gonna give you the Ten Commandments. And let me tell you, Moses, you better listen carefully. I once got lost in the desert because I didn't follow directions.

So there you have it, Moses. Just follow these directions and you'll make it out of Egypt in no time. And if you need any more advice or quirky stories, you know who to ask. Your Jewish father-in-law.

-- Ten Plagues

Prompt: If you had to translate the 10 plagues into modern day plagues, what do you think they would be?

Chat GPT:  While there is no definitive answer to this question, here are some possible modern-day interpretations of the ten plagues. 

1. Water to Blood: Pollution of rivers, lakes, and oceans caused by human activity, such as industrial waste and oil spills.
2. Frogs: Invasive species taking over ecosystems, causing harm to native animals and plants.
3. Lice/Gnats: The spread of diseases carried by insects, such as malaria, West Nile virus, and Lyme disease.
4. Wild Animals: Habitat destruction and loss of biodiversity, leading to conflicts between humans and wildlife.
5. Pestilence/Livestock Epidemic: The spread of animal diseases, such as swine flu and avian flu, which can also infect humans.
6. Boils: Outbreaks of infectious diseases, such as Ebola, COVID-19, and other pandemics.
7. Hail: Severe weather events, such as hurricanes, tornadoes, and floods, caused by climate change and other environmental factors.
8. Locusts: Crop failures and food shortages caused by climate change, land degradation, and other factors.
9. Darkness: Light pollution and other environmental factors that disrupt natural rhythms, such as migration patterns and hibernation.
10. Death of the Firstborn: The disproportionate impact of environmental problems on vulnerable populations, such as low-income communities and communities of color.

Of course, these interpretations are subjective and open to debate, but they can serve as a starting point for reflecting on the relevance of the plagues to our modern world.

-- Cup #2 & Dayenu
Source : Chat GPT

Prompt: Reimagine Dayenu in the style of a Peloton instructor giving an inspirational speech. 

Chat GPT:

Alright Peloton tribe, it's time to saddle up and get ready to ride! Today's class is all about gratitude and we're going to start by celebrating with the traditional Passover song, Dayenu!

Now, I know you may be thinking, what does this have to do with our workout? But let me tell you, gratitude is a powerful motivator. When we take a moment to reflect on how far we've come and all that we have, it gives us the energy and strength to keep pushing forward.

So as we ride to the beat, I want you to focus on each line of the Dayenu song and think about what you're grateful for. Maybe it's your health, your family, your friends, or your ability to ride this bike. Whatever it is, hold on to that feeling and let it fuel you through this workout.

And remember, just like the Israelites in the song, we've come a long way to get here. We've faced challenges and obstacles, but we've persevered and we're stronger because of it. So let's show our gratitude by giving it our all today.

Are you ready? Let's do this, Peloton tribe! Dayenu, dayenu, we're grateful for this ride! Let's ride!

Stained Glass Matzah

Matzah in a stained glass window, designed by DALL E 


ChatGPT Prompt: Explain maror as if it is a debate between gordon ramsay and the swedish chef

Gordon Ramsay: Alright, let's talk about maror. This is a crucial element of the Passover seder, and it's important that it's done right.

Swedish Chef: Bork bork bork!

Gordon Ramsay: Oh, great. Another language barrier. Anyway, the maror is bitter herbs, typically horseradish or lettuce, that represent the bitterness of slavery in ancient Egypt.

Swedish Chef: Yee hoo!

Gordon Ramsay: Yes, exactly. So the question is, how do you prepare it? Do you grate it fresh, or do you use prepared horseradish? 

Swedish Chef: Bork bork bork!

Gordon Ramsay: Alright, alright, calm down. Look, the key is to balance the bitterness with other flavors. You want to add a little bit of sugar, or maybe some lemon juice, to cut the bitterness.

Swedish Chef: Bork bork bork!

Gordon Ramsay: And for the love of god, don't overdo it. You don't want to be choking on horseradish all night.

Swedish Chef: Yee hoo!

Gordon Ramsay: Okay, that's enough out of you. The bottom line is, the maror is an important part of the seder, and it's important to get it right. So take your time, taste as you go, and don't be afraid to experiment a little.


Prompt: Pretend you’re an announcer at the world cup and narrate the search for the afikomen

Chat GPT: 

Welcome to the Afikomen Cup, the most exciting competition in the world of matzah-finding! I'm your commentator, and we're here live to bring you all the action from the search for the afikomen.

The crowd is on their feet, cheering on their favorite competitors as they race to find the hidden matzah. And it looks like we're off to a fast start! Moishe, Tova, and Rebecca are all charging out of the starting gate, determined to be the first to find the afikomen.

Moishe is making a bold move, diving under the couch in search of the matzah. But Tova is not far behind, frantically searching through the living room furniture. And Rebecca is taking a more measured approach, slowly but surely scouring the kitchen for any sign of the matzah.

The tension is palpable as the competitors continue their search. It's a race against the clock, and every second counts. The crowd is cheering them on, willing them to find the afikomen and claim the prize.

Wait, what's this? Moishe has found a clue! He's spotted a crumb on the carpet, and he's following it to its source. Tova is hot on his heels, and Rebecca is not far behind.

It's anyone's game at this point, folks! The competitors are closing in on the afikomen, and the tension is reaching its peak. And... there it is! Rebecca has found the afikomen, and the crowd goes wild!

What an incredible search for the afikomen! These competitors gave it their all, and Rebecca emerged victorious. Thank you for joining us for the Afikomen Cup, and we'll see you next year for another thrilling competition!

Moses and Miriam in Egypt

Moses and Miriam in Egypt in the style of Kehinde Wiley, designed by DALL E 


Prompt: Write an intro speech from Elijah as though he were a politician seeking reelection.

Chat GPT: Here's a possible intro speech from Elijah as though he were a politician seeking reelection.

My fellow celebrants, it is an honor to be here with you on this auspicious occasion. As you know, I am Elijah, and I am seeking reelection to continue serving you as your savior and protector.

Over the years, I have fought tirelessly for your rights and your freedoms. I have stood up to tyranny and oppression, and I have never wavered in my commitment to your wellbeing.

But we all know that the fight is never over. There are always new challenges, new threats, new enemies lurking in the shadows. And that is why I am here today, to ask for your support once again.

Together, we can overcome any obstacle, any adversary, any hardship. Together, we can build a brighter future for ourselves and for our children. But it won't be easy. We will have to be strong, we will have to be resilient, we will have to be united.

So I ask you, my friends, my fellow warriors, to join me in this battle. To raise your voices in triumph and defiance. To drink from this cup of courage and determination, and to march forward into the future with hope and confidence.

Together, we can make a difference. Together, we can create a world where justice and righteousness reign. So let us raise our glasses high, and let us toast to a better tomorrow. 

Thank you, and may God bless us all.


Prompt: If Elijah were a poet, what would he say?

Chat GPT: 

Through the ages I have roamed,

A traveler far from home,

Seeking out the good and true,

In all that I say and do.

From the heights of heaven's gate,

To the depths of human fate,

I have seen it all, my friends,

And my heart never bends.

For I know that in this world,

There are wonders yet unfurled,

And the greatest gift of all,

Is the love that we recall.

So let us raise our voices high,

And let our souls take flight,

For in the end we all must die,

But our spirits will take flight.

And when the night is dark and deep,

And our hearts begin to weep,

Remember me, my dear ones,

And know that you are not alone.


Prompt: Write a speech for the seder host to read at the end of the seder as though they were an Oscar-award winner.

Chat GPT: 

Thank you, thank you so much! I am truly honored to be standing here tonight as your seder host. I couldn't have asked for a better audience to share this night with.

Tonight, we celebrated the Passover seder, a tradition that has been passed down from generation to generation for thousands of years. It is a celebration of freedom, of perseverance, and of hope. And I am so grateful to have been able to share this experience with all of you.

But this seder would not have been possible without the hard work and dedication of everyone who helped make it happen. From the cleaning and preparation to the cooking and setting of the table, every detail was carefully planned and executed.

And to all of you who joined us tonight, I am so grateful for your presence and your willingness to participate in this beautiful tradition. Your questions, your stories, and your laughter all helped to make this night a truly memorable one.

So, from the bottom of my heart, I want to thank each and every one of you for making this seder a night to remember. May we all continue to celebrate freedom, persevere through challenges, and hold onto hope for a brighter future.

Thank you, and good night!


Prompt: The passover seder just ended. You're a Jewish mom guilting your kids into staying to help clean up, but also tying in the common themes of getting married and producing grandkids. Go.

Chat GPT: 

Alright, alright, everyone, the seder is over, but the night is not yet done! It's time to clean up and put everything away. I know you're all tired, but think of it this way: if you don't help me clean up, you're basically telling me that you don't care about your dear old mother.

And while we're on the subject of caring, have any of you thought about getting married and giving me some grandchildren? I mean, who's going to be here to clean up after me when I'm old and gray? You can't expect me to do it all myself, can you?

I'm just saying, it wouldn't kill you to take some responsibility and show me that you care about your family. Think about how proud your Bubbe would be if she saw you cleaning up after the seder like good Jewish children. And if you happen to meet someone nice at the seder tonight, all the better!

So let's get to work, and maybe, just maybe, by this time next year, we'll have some more little ones running around the seder table. And who knows, maybe they'll even help us clean up!


Prompt: Write a conclusion to the passover seder as though it were a Llama Llama book by Anna Dewdney.

Chat GPT: 

Llama Llama Passover drama,

Haggadah, matzah, and wine galore,

Four cups of wine, but now no more.

Story of Pesach, let's sing and play,

Afikomen found, and we'll eat it today.

Seder plate, symbols so grand,

Now it's time to take a stand.

We'll remember our ancestors and their plight,

Their journey to freedom, a beacon of light.

As we end this special night,

We'll keep their memory shining bright.

We'll clean up the crumbs, put away our things,

And cherish the memories this seder brings.

So goodnight, dear friends, rest your heads,

And remember the story that we've said.

Llama Llama, now it's time for bed,

With visions of Elijah dancing in your head.

Sweet dreams, my friends, until next year,

When we'll gather once again with Pesach cheer.


Prompt: Can you rewrite Chad Gadya in a comedic and condensed way?

Chat GPT: Sure, here's a possible comedic and condensed version of Chad Gadya:

"Dad bought a goat, cat ate the goat, dog bit the cat, stick hit the dog, fire burned the stick, water quenched the fire, ox drank the water, butcher slaughtered the ox, Angel of Death killed the butcher, God smote the Angel of Death. The end. Who said Jewish folk songs can't be funny?"


Prompt: Rewrite Chad Gadya from a preschooler's point of view.

Chat GPT: 

Once upon a Seder night,

There was a little goat so bright,

It was my daddy's pride and joy,”

And it played with a toy.

But then came a cat so sly,

Who pounced on the goat, oh my!

And the goat cried out in fear,

But no one came to be near.

Then came a dog so fierce,

Who chased the cat, oh dear!

But the dog bit the goat, alas!

And it fell down on the grass.

Then came a stick so strong,

Which beat the dog all day long,

But the stick got broken too,

And there was nothing else to do.

Then came an angel so grand,

Who swept the stick with his hand,

And sent it all the way to God,

Who gave us the Seder and the rod.

And that's the story of Chad Gadya,

A tale of wonder and awe,

Of love and compassion and hope,

And the power of the divine law.