Trying to calm protesters' anger, Prime Minister Youssef Chahed made a surprise visit to Tebourba, a town about 20 miles from the capital of Tunis, where a 45-year-old protester, Khomsi Yefrni, died in unclear circumstances on Monday night.
Tunisian security forces have detained 44 people following clashes over price hikes and tax increases in the North African country a day earlier, according to the country's interior ministry.
Tunisia's unity government, which includes Islamists, secular parties and independents - has portrayed the unrest as driven by criminal elements.
PM Chahed told reporters that while demonstrations were acceptable, violence was not.
Tunisia is often seen as having had a relatively smooth transition since the 2011 uprising that toppled long-time dictator Zine El Abidine Ben Ali.
Petrol bombs thrown at a Jewish school and synagogue on the tourist resort island of Djerba caused some damage but no injuries, the head of the local Jewish community, Perez Trabelsi, told Reuters.
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Chahed, who heads a coalition of secular and Islamist parties, has said that 2018 will be a hard year for Tunisia but the economy will improve rapidly once the new measures take effect.
Tunisia's economy is experiencing difficulties but 2018 will be the previous year of hardship, Prime Minister Youssef Chahed promised on Tuesday.
On Sunday night in the city of Tala, a protest was led by a number of young people and regional residents to block the main road to the city and ignite the rubber wheels.
The Tunisian revolution and Arab Spring started in December 2010 after street vendor Mohamed Bouazizi burned himself to death in the town of Sidi Bouzid in protest over unemployment, poverty, police harassment and graft.
In addition to the militarized crackdown on the protests, the Tunisian ruling elite is relying upon the corrupt union bureaucracy of the UGTT, long a pillar of the Ben Ali dictatorship, and the Popular Front, a middle-class "left" grouping that helped bring the current government to power, to stifle the revolt from below.
Worldwide lenders extended a crucial $2.8bn (£2.1bn) loan to Tunisia a year ago, but have demanded cuts to the civil service and a broader austerity programme. One protester was killed on Monday after inhaling tear gas and subsequently suffering severe breathing problems.
The protests draw on anger over price and tax increases included in this year's budget that took effect on January 1.