Jewish dating non jews
the #1 most impt thing would be that you converted and were serious about raising your kids jewish. Maybe your BF is fine with it, but I can assure you his parents aren't being so nice about it; he's just changing what they had to say to make it nicer for you to hear. You can convert, and that will be great for him and maybe your in laws to be.in judiasm generally the kids are the relilgion of the mom and you would have to convert for their family to be cool w/ you. Your way of life will be different to them, even if it's not. I hate to sound divisive but his relatives will always talk about your goy way of thinking, goy way of looking at the world, they'll ask him privately but within ear shot of you why he couldn't find a nice Jewish girl (you think I'm kidding?I don't recommend getting into a relationship if religion is important to the other person and not to you. If he's ok with that, don't worry about it anymore. BTW, there a scores of terms and special words for nonjews.My most recent relationship collapsed because I'm not a christian and she was. You posted and got no response because frankly someone would be friggin nuts to respond because they'd get their arse kicked. There is even a word for men and women that means "a nonjewish man or woman you date for sexual practice but do not intend to marry." I didn't buy it eaither at first.The jewish LAW on conversion is that it is our obligation to try to talk someone out of conversion, by telling them how hard jewish life is, to test their conviction.However once they get past that test and continue toward conversion - they are welcomed with open arms.
Lucky for him my family is totally cool with conversion (not all families are).Well, I'm not jewish either, but I worked at a holiday inn for a year and a half... ) Relatives will be close and perhaps might liberally sprinkle conversations with Yiddish terms and expect you to understand.and most people who stay there are still pretty dumb the next day Anyway, about religion in general... Try instead telling him that you will never be Jewish and see what happens. To them, it's the context in which they were raised, and what, doesn't everybody understand every gutteral utterance that punctuates an otherwise English sentence?It depends on how religious he is and how much he cares about what his parents say. Wow I just wrote this whole long response and it disappeared on me! Firstly a somewhat derogatory term for a non jewish female is Shiksa, for a man it is Shaygitz.Their literal meaning is not positive, but they are used in everyday speech and have really lost their edge - depending on context of course.