I think, it comes down to conditioning.
If you grow in Christian culture, these stories are so familiar that they lose a lot of their weirdness, provided that you're exposed to them at a young age.
Also, because people are so familiar with the stories, they may never contemplate how illogical some of them are. Like, there are so many problems with the flood story, it's crazy. (Like, where would the "passengers" get their food from after they left the ark? The entire world was supposedly covered by water for 1½ years, that not only killed pretty much all animal life (except for marine life, I suppose) but also most pretty much all plants.)
I'm sure when people that grew up in other cultures hear those bible stories for the first time, they will be amazed that this nonsense is being believed by countless Christians.
PS: You should take unicorns and satyrs out of your list. Even though the KJV mentions these, they are badly translated from the original Hebrew. Not need to provide a target for theists pointing this out, there's enough other ridiculous stuff in the bible. Similarly, "Jews building the Pyramids" is not in the bible, either. This may be Christian folklore or maybe you got the impression from the movie "Prince of Egypt" but that concept isn't biblical.
Might I suggest you take these out and replace them with the following bible BS?
- Josua praying for God to stop the sun and moon in their course for a day in order to keep slaughtering their enemy, and God complying with this request. Apart from the fact that this remarkable event was not recorded in any other culture, it implies that God would have stopped earth's rotation (to make the sun stop) and the moons orbit (to make the moon stop). This shows that the bible authors really had no clue about real-life astronomy.
- The Jerusalem zombies: the dead leave their tombs and roam Jerusalem after Jesus is crucified - another remarkable event that nobody cared to record.