Secondly, the article debates the intolerant attitude of proponents of an orderly society towards strangers by following Bauman’s sociology of the stranger and Jacques Derrida’s writings on the ethical dimension of hospitality. Article argues that ambivalence is integral to the very fabrics of our society and it strongly condemns that creation of orderliness leads to more uncertainty. Anyone who is out of the boundaries of already existing social strata, in authors’ opinion, is considered as an alien and therefore a threat to a well-ordered society. The article, very vividly, recalls the precarious situation in which a stranger standing right at the threshold between the two worlds is considered inimical to the order and therefore ignored. Jews, for example, became the perfect strangers in England, Germany, and France where they were not considered foreigners either. As a result of their abilities to cloud the boundaries by being both an insider and an outsider, ambivalence was produced. Similar to post modern Jews, the ‘Vagabond’ today embodies that class of people who are being denied access to society because they are different. These people, including poor humans such as unemployed people, beggars, illegal immigrants, refugees, welfare dependants, homeless and minorities, because of their peculiarities have been disowned by the society’s will-order proponents.