I'm not a Genesis literalist, as it happens. Also, I've read a lot of what you've posted with an approving nod.
Obviously, clearing the way to finding evolutionism heresy would be an augean task. I am not hoping for it this century. Besides, there is the awkward position in which the Church finds itself in modern society, its jurisdiction shrunk (probably even in the minds of its elders) to almost nil, so that perhaps almost nothing in modern life seems theological. Yes, perhaps first a doctrine of secularism or somesuch would have to be anathematized. That admitted, I still do firmly believe false theology underlies and impenetrates evolutionism. Dim to discern, slippery to isolate, but important theology all the same. I am not really prepared to defend my feelings at this time; I'm ignorant and fragile; especially I feel so now, as an inquirer into Orthodoxy.
Let me ask a few half-formed questions, merely as they enter my mind. But beforehand, in such a discussion, surely we can set aside the pupils and artisans who are most of whom we think of when we think of scientists? Even most theoreticians can be set aside. These are mere toilers in an inherited economia ... they have done much good ...
Shall it be said of God that where he is there is no purpose? Teleology is now termed "the fallacy of cause," or, if that example is too rarified, think of chaos theory or just the ubiquitous doctrine of randomness.
Shall it be said of God "panto-" &c. yet that there is nothing truly infinite? The transfinite math is more than a practical fudge, and many theories by now rest on it -- a notorious one is string theory -- as well as uncountable models and research.
Shall it be said of God that he is a rewarder of evil? In one form or another, a doctrine that the violent in competition are the makarioi to this day pervades most large evolutionary ideas.
A line of questioning in re the human soul could be nearly as important. As might one that asks what is a theologically-proper attitude in research, its presentation, in scientific speculation, &c.
Enough from me. Oh, I do tend to recommend everyone the essay "Darwinism" by Marilynne Robinson (Salmagundi, spring-summer 1997). Maybe I'll try to find a link ...