What, that the bishop of Alexandria at the time lead a mob that attacked and killed Hypatia because she had the nerve to be a woman doing scholarship at a pagan temple that dualed as a library?<quoted text>
You have a superficial knowledge and understanding of the Hypatia incident and other things.
The encouraging of the study of ancient texts didn't happen until the renaisance. Until that time, the priests were quite happy to scrape off earlier writings on parchment to replace them by their own records. Fortunately, they occasionally did a poor job and we can recover the originals (like the Archimedes palimpset).Simple and inescapable fact. This "modern secularism" got here directly through the Christian religion preserving, and encouraging the study of ancient texts that would have been buried after the fall of Rome.
And this is at least a good point. I would suggest the book by Toby Huff comparing Medieval Europe and the Islamic world at the time. There were certainly institutions in Europe that encouraged the scientific revolution and the church at least occasionally supported those institutions, although always timidly and often retracting its support. Ultimately, it was looking for support of its own dogma and anything that went against that dogma was heretical and would lead to ex-communication. Even Aquinas was ex-communicated. Many of the brave men that lead to the development of logic were priests, but they were also often rejected by the church at the time.Man had thousands of years and many cultures and civilizations where he could have advanced, but he didn't. It took that one. Your random evolution finding the right environment.
I am thinking the same about you. You clearly misinterpret history to your liking a lot.You are a fanatic.