Why is this night different from all other nights?

I always found the questions we’re supposed to ask on Pesach kind of annoying. Would children really ask all of those same old questions year after year if they weren’t taught to ask them in school? Would they really say things like “why is this night different from all other nights?” or “Why do we dip this in that, or eat that or do that?” It seems highly unlikely that these questions we teach our children to ask would ever be asked, which got me thinking about any Jerwish holiday or even shabbos. Why don’t children ask these questions about shabbos, we do tons of strange things on shabbos that I nor most children know the answer to. Like why do we make a little incision in the challah before cutting it (fine I know the answer, but I bet you most children don’t) so why don’t they ask? 

Why does mommy get the end piece of the challah?

Why can we make noises, hand motions and grunts, but not talk between washing our hands and eating the bread?

Does God really care that we have a slotted spoon in the coleslaw or not?

What do you mean it has no use on shabbos, I can find plenty of uses for that tool that wouldn’t violate shabbos?

Is it respectful to God to save shabbos for the day in which we destroy our bodies by eating oily foods, drinking soda and eating nosh?

Why don’t the women do mayim achronim too?

Why do women think shabbos candles is their mitzvah, don’t single men have to light them too?

Shouldn’t women be learning hilchos shabbos in depth?

Why is shabbos the only day of the week that women go to shul?

What is the significance of eating chicken soup on shabbos?

Is it halacha to eat cholent on shabbos?

If challah is a big mitzvah, why doesn’t anyone make it anymore?

What is the significance of eating brown foods on shabbos?

Is Deli Roll part of the mesorah?

Since when did moscato diasti become the official shabbos wine? I thought it had to be sweet and dark red?