I've been reading Radical Judaism: Rethinking God and Tradition, in which Rabbi Arthur Green seeks to reconcile the Theory of Evolution with Jewish theology. It's a massive undertaking, though I can imagine the urge to reconcile the various competing ideas that fight for the right to be called true. But I'm not sure that's really possible. And even more so, I'm not sure it's necessary.
As Robert Pirsig wrote in "Zen and the Art of Motorcycle Maintenance," "Metaphysics is a restaurant where they give you a thirty thousand page menu, and no food." In my experience, the answers are simple, not complex. Human life, human thought, human endeavor is full of complexity, but most of our answers, most of our meaning, comes from great simplicity.
A philosophy, an ideology, a theology won't begin to soothe the soul in either joy or sorrow, and it is in the places of joy and sorrow that we are all alike. It is in joy and sorrow and ordinary experience that we are most alike, that our similarities transcend the complexities of over-thinking. And I think it's in these places of ordinary human experience that we are designed to connect with G*d, where our humanity meets divinity and can be transformed.