That's why we need to re-paganize it and instill a sense of adventure and animism.
Which one of the existing Christian traditions is closest to this?
I'm out of my depth on that one. I would guess Catholics, then Episcopalians, then Lutherans. The latter seem especially sanguine. Catholicism seems baffling to me. If they don't do the mass in Latin, I ain't going. (Well, I'm not going anyway; I'm a Vedantist, and we have our own rituals, which involve pig rectum and a lot of butter.)
I feel that liberalism isn't just apparent in several very prominent and easily identified organizations, or popular values or ideas, but even in the most fundamental aspects by which even the most anti-liberal person defines themselves. When the enemy has intertwined itself within society to such an extent, you are bound to see manifestations of its presence absolutely everywhere.
Christianity seemed to bring problems, and will need reforming to avoid those problems, but it obviously isn't the cause. Democracy blighted ancient Athens and the ancient Hindu civilizations as well, and something caused Angkor Wat to collapse from within. I doubt it's as simple as blaming Christians or Jews. I think it's something closer to the inner failings of the human soul. It is not a darkness -- true evil is highly religious and thus an affirmer of morality, hail Satan -- but an inner lack of power or clarity.
That being said, can you explicated the quoted material above? I think it's a companion point to what I posted and should get more not less exploration.