Well there is this:
Though possible for 'Jew' to function as a synonym for 'heretic', Jews were usually seen as temporally other to Christians. Yet Ashkenazic Jewish communities cohabitated with urban Christians, becoming a community intimately involved in deliberation over belief. This paper examines what happens in the lived spaces between Christians and Jews, where there existed a potential for amity as well as complexity within hostility. The Jews of medieval England are so troubling to Christian orthodoxy, I will argue, for their very modernity.And then there is this:
Much scholarship on the Jews of York tends, like medieval writings on Jews in general, to assume that they inhabited a culturally separate (and therefore religiously pure) space, as well as a kind of living past. Such temporal separation and cultural segregation seems unlikely, given what we can glimpse of Christian-Jewish contiguity, even in texts known for their antisemitism. Spurred by contemporary Jewish youth movements that argue that the Jewish future cannot be predetermined from its revered past, and taking into account recent scholarship on medieval Jewish hybridity, this essay argues that the determinative power of the massacre in 1190 can obscure a more complicated narrative of convivencia and coinhabitation.Two portions of the same project, it will be a minor miracle if I can stop utilizing labor avoidance mechanisms long enough to get some work done on them.