(WARNING: if the sight of a beer can and suggestion as to possible, ah, binding properties of matzoh would bother you... sorry)
Getting serious: but, with all those funny, clever, creative, tunesome suggestions, do you notice what's missing? What's one thing they don't suggest doing with Matzoh?
Seven days you shall eat unleavened bread, and on the seventh day there shall be a feast to the LORD. 7 Unleavened bread shall be eaten for seven days; no leavened bread shall be seen with you, and no leaven shall be seen with you in all your territory. 8 You shall tell your son on that day, 'It is because of what the LORD did for me when I came out of Egypt.' 9 And it shall be to you as a sign on your hand and as a memorial between your eyes, that the law of the LORD may be in your mouth. For with a strong hand the LORD has brought you out of Egypt. (Exo 13:6-9 ESV)Now of course I can't say anything about the two young folks in the vid. They're talking about what to do with it after; who knows what they do before?
However, it does makes me reflect how much of a formality "religion" is to many folks. Read about these rituals in the OT, and the purpose is trumpeted again and again: it is to keep alive the memory of what Yahweh did for Israel, so that the past reality may remain a present, living reality to believers of every generation. Contrary to Blackaby-type and charismatic thinking, Biblical history is not a solid piece of lead with no parts or facets. God's characteristic way of working is to act miraculously, provide an inerrant prophetic interpretation, then bid believers to keep the truth of the event alive — not to expect performances daily at 9, 12, 3, 6, and 9.
But formalism comes in and retains the form without the life, the shell without the egg.
So I have met and known countless members of more formal religions who have just enough of that religion to keep them damned.
When I pastored a church in a little desert town, we went door to door with the Gospel, using an early form of this. Everyone of all sorts of backgrounds would talk to us and read the tract. With one exception: Roman Catholics.
The Roman Catholics might not go to church beyond the minimal box-checks. Their "faith" might make no difference as to how they thought or lived. But they were by-golly Roman Catholics. Just Roman Catholic enough to be unwilling even to hear the Gospel.
How many Jews are just Jewish enough to know that they "don't believe in Jesus"? Like the woman I know, who exploded at my mere mention of a "Jewish-Christian friend." She used profanity to reject the very thought. You can't be Jewish and Christian, she said. I asked, what were Jesus, Paul, and the first Christians, then? Mexican? No matter. She was just Jewish enough to bring the condemnation of Deuteronomy 18:15-19 on herself.
Matzoh, unleavened bread. Pointing back to the memorial of the deliverance Yahweh worked, by blood and miracle, for Israel, and the night when they had no time to leaven their bread. Bread, the sustenance of life. Pointing forward to the vastly greater deliverance, by blood and miracle; pointing forward to the Bread of Life; the Resurrection and the Life; the Way, the Truth, and the Life — the Lord Jesus Christ (cf. John 6:35; 11:25; 14:6).
Don't miss the reality for the form.