One of the hot new offerings in the Haggada market this year is the New American Haggadah by novelists Jonathan Safran Foer and Nathan Englander. It features a new translation by Englander as well as side material by "major Jewish writers and thinkers Jeffrey Goldberg, Lemony Snicket, Rebecca Newberger Goldstein, and Nathaniel Deutsch."
I've heard and read excerpts from the translation, and they've seemed, to my mind, quite fitting. For example, from the top review on Amazon:
While most haggadot translate blessings as "Blessed (Praised) art Thou, O Lord Our God, King of the Universe...", Englander writes "You are blessed, Lord God-of-Us, King of the Cosmos..." His translations are unique and will wake the reader up, and make them really think about what they are reciting. He uses "God of us" instead of "our God" because it's not "our God" like "our cellphone" or "our Lexus" that we own, rather it is "the God over us."
One thing that intrigues me about this project is that it's clearly a very thoughtful and tradition-infused take, coming from people whose publicly-expressed views on Judaism are not those dictated by Tradition. This leads me to wonder:
Are there any public reviews out from a traditionalist ("frum") point of view, especially from recognized rabbinic authorities?
If you've read this Haggada, can you identify any points on which it conflicts unambiguously with Tradition, either in matters of law or of lore (Halacha or Aggada)?