I would like to say I am an Atheist. But as far as I know, there is no term for someone who actually hates religion. But being merely a disbeliever, that is close enough. Unfortunately, there is the condition of man to consider. There is both a practical and an altruistic aspect to Human social interaction. In the form of religion, the altruistic aspect has far too often been turned against people. I tried to fix this. I wrote a free e-book called "Our Holy Hell: The Causes, The Solutions." It can be found by just entering the title into a web browser. Though I'm not asking you to read it. Even though in my opinion it is the most important book of its kind ever written, I only mention to prove my point.
Which is that despite the validity of the things in it, remarkably few people seem to be interested. This brings me back to the condition of man. It would seem that most people don't really care what happens. As long as it happens to someone else. Which is a condition that I'm sure even many Atheists are probably guilty of. I know it must feel pretty good to know that you have your crap together more than a believer. But there is a good chance that even many Atheists prefer to be lied to when it comes right down to it. There is a step beyond to be taken. Though with most people unwilling or unable to accept just rational Atheism, what chance can Humanity have.
From what you've said I gather that formal education did not succeed in your case. While that is unfortunate, formal schooling is not the only path toward education. Reading and travel are just as good— and for some better— ways to learn.
You have taken the great trouble to write a book. Not many people have the motivation and energy to do that and it indicates a strong interest in intellectual matters. You should build on that interest and go on to learn more.
To do that you need to cultivate an open attitude. Don't dismiss everything you don't understand—instead make a genuine effort to sort it out. Try to take a balanced viewpoint.
If you are interested in evolution, you might try a book by Ernst Mayr, titled What Evolution Is. He wrote this at age 97 and died three years later at 100 after a lifetime devoted to discovering new things about evolution.
We are all at different points on the path to enlightenment and the point is not to emphasize our differences, but to keep moving forward on the path.
Well! I was considering turning a few pages of this book that Mr. Lloyd has almost insisted on being required reading if one truly seeks to be a more militant atheist! Perhaps... I'll skim a few pages! You'll be the first to know.
But, I will add this observation of the last five pages of dialog pertaining to this topic. It almost appears and feels as if; you are preaching your eclectic doctrine just as the religious insurgents are preaching and demanding of each of us!
But, will see!
"Don't buy your cracklins from a rabbi!"