I enjoyed this. Something will need to replace our collective dependency on the thousands of years of mythology we've constructed. Not sure what that will be, but I hope it's more productive than the oppressive, draconian, fear-based system we've espoused for millennia.
Nevertheless, when I consider that the overwhelming majority of mankind's greatest artistic and intellectual triumphs have been in the service of religion, I worry a little about what will drive impassioned dedication to greatness. If we're not driven to make beautiful things in the name of God, what will compel us? I guess we gave that up a long time ago, though. Not much art or design is being produced in service to God these days, unless you count this:
The interviewer is one of the more entertaining aspects of this. I can't tell whether his dumbfounded facial expressions and idiotic questions, stated with raised eyebrows and perplexity rivaling a four-year-old ("But wait a minute. You’re saying that Hell, the idea of a place under the earth or somewhere you’re tormented for an eternity – is actually an invention of the church?") are a foil for the good father or the true thoughts of a middle aged child.