The answer to this question entirely depends on which society the Jew is living in. There could be a relationship predicated on Jewish extermination (like Nazi Germany), a relationship predicated on hostile permissions punctuated by pogroms (like Czarist Russia), a relationship predicated on permissibility of presence with strong discrimination in various parts of life (like the Republic of Venice), a relationship predicated on overt taxation and humiliation, but freedom of movement and occupation (like the Ottoman Empire), a relationship predicated on separating themselves from the non-Jews in all-Jewish towns (like in Poland of the 1700s), a relationship predicated in sharing values with non-Jews, but not equality (like Germany of the 1800s), a relationship predicated on social inequality, but otherwise general equality (like the United States of the 1800s), a relationship of legal and social parity with non-Jews (like the current United Kingdom), or a relationship predicated on Jewish control of the apparatuses of government (like modern Israel). In each variation, there were different overarching rules and microclimates of varying relationships between Jews and non-Jews.
Jews, mainly the Jews of Krakau
Most jews lived in Nove Mesto
In Muslim countries in which Jews lived, the Jews were invariably the minority - sometimes persecuted - so circumstances dictated that they constantly keep a low, humble profile (even if the Torah hadn't already mandated the striving for cordial relations).
Throughout history, Jews lived in poverty, and learned from their experiences.
British Society for the Propagation of the Gospel Among the Jews was created in 1842.
The Jews who lived in Kisvarda, Hungary were rounded up during the Holocaust. They were sent to Auschwitz, where most of them died.
because they did not want Jews in their society.
6,000,000 died and a few lived
views of Max Weber on society-administration relationship
What are the symbiotic relationship between the library society and culture society