Globally, no. There's simply far too many Christians across too many cultures to say there's a single Christian lifestyle outside of the major faith based doctrines and holidays.
On smaller scales, yes, there's interesting commonalities in lifestyle decisions. In parts of the USA, for example, a large swath of Christians also share many interests that a large portion of the rest of the population does not. Things like politics, sports, entertainment, pastimes, and secular music conflate heavily as "Christian" things. It should be noted, however, that it is unlikely that the religion affects the culture, or at least, it affects the culture less than the culture affects the religion. In other words, most of these secular values would likely exist without the religion present.
In other parts of the world, a similar phenomenon exists. A good example is the syncretism in Mexican/Latin Catholicism. I've never researched it, but I suspect the phenomenon can be found in Islam as well, and perhaps in Hinduism and Buddhism. The typical sociological understanding is that religion is a part of culture, and reflects that culture. If religion is present, it cannot be divorced from the culture where it resides.
I attribute this difference between Judaism and Christianity to two things: numbers and xenophobia. There are 1.5 billion Christians and only 20 million Jews. You simply can't compare them. Judaism is also marked unique because of its intense and inherent resistance to syncretism, which some describe as xenophobic. Conversely, Christianity has many instances of syncretism throughout the ages. The interesting question is if Judaism could maintain its strict cultural mores if it also had a billion adherents.