We've seen this happen for millennia. If we look specifically at the symbolism of the Abrahamic faiths, we'll see they are focused on sky imagery. The Abrahamic faiths are sky religions; intent on gazing up without noticing the ground they walk on. In Judaism, we find the symbol of the star; Christianity, the sun and its four seasons; and Islam, the moon. Due to their lofty abode, and due to the archetypal focus upon 'Father Sky', the sacred feminine is easily overlooked. Father Sky as opposed to Mother Earth.
It's not that any one of them are wrong, but it is that they are imbalanced in their narrow focus. They don't tell the whole story; they do tell part of the story.
When we focus on the stars; we focus on the original energy and power that is fueled by creation. Hence, Judaism is excellent at conceptualizing the idea of one and of unity; it is the religion the points towards creation's own abstract origin.
Christianity, with its helio-centric calendar focuses on the birth, death, and resurrection cycle and reminds us of the seasonal cycles of life that are brought to us cyclically by the waxing and waning of the sun's power. Thus, we get Jesus's (the Sun/Son) death and resurrection in Easter springtime as new sprouts crack through the earth; and we get a birthing story on the winter solstice as a tale of the sun's return.
And, though the symbol of the crescent moon and star pre-dates Islam, it is fitting that the religion co-opted it as its own as a refreshing reprieve from the relentless and oppressive heat of the desert sun's daytime glare. In the desert, the shielding arm of night and the moon offer the biggest protection from the burning gaze of the all-seeing sun.
We see the beauty in symbiosis and understand our life dependence on interdependent systems.
We exist; and, more importantly, we have always existed.