This year I used a different hagaddah, 30 Minute Seder -- The Hagaddah that Blends Brevity with Tradition. The author of this hagaddah is a genius -- everything you need in a seder, including some songs, and a minimal amount of Hebrew, is included. The story of Passover is told in a clear manner, unlike those archaic Manischewitz hagaddahs that many of us grew up with.
We ate well. Hors d'oeuvres consisted of mock chopped liver and a Sabra eggplant spread and a beet salad with cut-up veggies for dipping.
I served a matzo ball soup from Nava Atlas. The matzo balls were kitniyot-free, made from matzo meal and quinoa flakes, and were baked instead of boiled in water. I would love to find nice fluffy matzo ball recipe that is kitniyot-free. These were smaller, perhaps a bit more solid than a traditional matzo ball, but nonetheless good.
My newest dish for the holiday was a spinach, leek, and potato matzo gratin from Nava Atlas. I added in some kale in addition to the spinach, and I did not add the Daiya vegan cheese since I thought the dish was already creamy enough.
From previous years, I also served a quinoa with pine nuts and dried cranberries, eggplant casserole, and a carrot apple sweet potato kugel.
We had a chocolate matzo loaf and some delicious fruit and an apple-date mousse for dessert.