Accordingly, telling the tale of Israel begins annually when the parent tells the child the story of freedom: the liberation of Israel from Egyptian slavery by G-d's prophet-messenger, Moses. And it is an annual rite that denies the everyday. The family assembled last year, and (G-d willing) the members expect they will gather next year too. Here, in the Passover liturgy or haggadah ('narrative') is a story repeated every year over time beyond reckoning that always surprises; that comes down in tradition but is encountered as fresh and contemporary. The rite shows us how to understand the way in which the past is always present, the present forever part of the past. All depends, then, on the script of the drama in the home. Here is the language that introduces the rite, the exchange between the person representing the child and the voice of the rite, which is the 'we' of both the family and of Israel, the holy people. The child asks four questions as part of the Passover ceremony:
--- Judaism An Introduction by Jacob Neusner, page 12, paragraph 1.
This is the last paragraph I read.