Very good quote Leolaia.
but what should we put in place when we dismantle this dualism? A buffet belief system?
Maybe, a certain consciousness of our poverty (aka modesty) -- which, incidentally, is rather close to some of the Synoptic Jesus' teaching (e.g. the Sermon on the Mount).
The buffet is here already whether we like it or not: the Internet, in particular, brings to almost everyone everywhere bits of myth and wisdom from the whole world and history which we all can feed on according to our own needs and tastes of the moment. We can only appropriate them from where and when we are, hence out of "original" context. But it is a happy feast to all those who do not approach it in a dogmatical and judgemental way -- those who don't feel the need to spoil what they don't like (which reminds me of GThomas 102: "Damn the Pharisees! They are like a dog sleeping in the cattle manger: the dog neither eats nor [lets] the cattle eat.")
Even more than the objects of belief, the way of believing is constantly changing. Even the most hardcore modern Western fundamentalist cannot believe exactly like a European villager in the middle ages did. The "believing mode" s/he switches on while s/he attends a church service or reads the Bible has much in common with the "suspension of disbelief" his/her agnostic neighbours experience when they read a novel or watch a movie. And this, in turn, might not be so far from the way ancient readers/hearers once received "Bible stories" -- even though not exactly the same either. Différance.
Maybe dogmatism, as the idea of a permanent and universally valid belief system, was nothing but a huge misunderstanding?