Moses first encounter with Yochabel, while he has no way of knowing what she really is to him. He shows her just as much kindness as any son would to his mother.
Yochabel: (Moses kneels down and cuts her free of the stone block) Wise and noble One, It caught. I have not the strength to free myself.
Moses: Your shoulders should not bear a burden, old woman.
Yochabel: The Lord has renewed my strength and lightened my burdens.
Moses: He would have done better to remove them.
Sethi gets one on his deathbed, with his last words Sethi speaks Moses' name after having decreed it could never be spoken again. And it was that he still loved him like a son.
Sethi: With my last breath, I'll break my own law and speak the name of... Moses. Moses.
Bithiah, Moses's adoptive mother, delivers or receives one in practically every scene she is in. To wit:
Upon learning that Moses is a slave baby, she loves him and raises him anyway.
She gives Moses a hug upon his safe return from war, and Moses remarks that she is "the first face he looked for, but the last he found."
Upon the revelation that he is a slave, Moses remarks that Bithiah is the one he thinks of when he thinks of his mother, and he will love her regardless of anything that happens.
When Moses is punished, Bithiah throws herself upon Sethi's mercy, pleading for his life.
During Passover, she is freed from captivity, and joins Moses in the supper. When others protest that she is an idol worshipper, Moses shuts them up, and prepares a place for her. She then remarks that there is a wonderful grace in his eyes, and she hopes one day, she can come to understand it.
She offers a place upon her litter for an old man, and when he says he is too sick to travel, she tells him she will plant a fig tree he is carrying in the new land.
She offers to sacrifice herself to stop Pharoah's chariots.
She calls out the sinning Israelites for their doubt, claiming that God would never allow Moses to fall before his work was finished.
Moses coming down from his first meeting with God, with a beatific expression and insistence that he's going to free his people with a staff, not a sword.