Jews don't see it that way.
Remember, our culture is very much a product of monotheism as monotheism is a product of the unique Jewish culture. The rules are not written in Scripture. For Jews the Scriptures came after the rules were set in place. Our worship is not based on Scripture as much as the Scriptures are based on what we believe and how we worship. It is a product of our faith, not its foundation or rule book.
That being said, Jews see the Mosaic Law as beginning with Genesis and ending in Deuteronomy. In this context "laws" are often composed in the form of narratives, moral lessons, stories passed down from generation to generation. The story of Abraham attempting to offer up Issac is a law in the Mosaic Code as much as a verse in, say, Leviticus 18. This is the way we read it and what we are referring to as Torah or the Mosaic Law.
So the "history of the Patriarchs" is often read not as literal history but as a way to teach a law of Moses. On the flip-side, a literal law in the code is often read as if were a narrative.
Abraham's attempt to offer up Isaac according to God's direction is therefore interpreted as a law that says "God taught Jews: You must not offer your children unto me as a sacrifice, for the Lord will not approve of the one who sacrifices their offspring unto me." To others who are not Jews, they read it as a story that makes it sound as if YHWH historically asked Abraham to attempt to offer up Issac. It may not be a historical account because it has been preserved as Torah, as Law.
Laws in Leviticus 18, such as those against "men lying with a man as he does a woman" are not viewed as stating that homosexuality is forbidden. This section of law codes occurs in the midst of narrative. Many Jews see this as instruction: "You must read the Law in the context of where it is written." These law codes are part of a story, the Exodus from Egypt. They have to be read and applied according to the needs and social mores of the time. If you don't do this, you are ignoring why these laws were placed in the middle of a narrative.
Get it? I know it may sound foreign, but Jews don't see the Law written in a haphazard manner. It is as it is because it is law. It is all Torah, not just the individual laws within.
The only way we got Torah is through Moses writing them with human hands upon stone. We do not get Torah as written by God's hands alone. This means God works through humans.
We are made in God's image, so says the Law. Therefore what humanity sees as justice, even if some members of it who do so are not theists, these declare the Law as we need it today. Paul stated that this is why some heathens will gain eternal life over some Jews and Christians who have God's inspired Word. God's voice is often that voice of conscience all of us have, Jewish, Christian, Muslim, atheist, agnostic, and it is by that inner Law we are judged.--Read Romans 2.14-16.
This doesn't mean that we ignore the Law. What it means is that Jews must learn and apply Law "through human hands," with reason, with current understandings. Jews believe that is how we got it in the first place and that it was designed to be used in this very manner, through human hands. It's not ignore the Law for your own whims, as that is what slavery means. It is not ignore one and accept the other. It requires the divine mixed with humanity.
That is Torah.