If you start with certain notions of God, e.g. that God is undivided, changeless, eternal–a view given to us by Greek philosophy and now wed to much Christian theology, particularly reformed varieties–then Scripture has to share those qualities to represent that kind of God. Diversity in Scripture is not allowed. “Cultural” aspects have to be either ignored or stripped away in favor of a timeless message. You get the idea.
But if your starting place in understanding God’s identity is God’s holiness (a more biblical starting place), then a different view of Scripture might very well follow. If we begin with the notion that God is other than us, and beyond our ability to fully grasp, then any text that represents God cannot have as its aim to settle God’s identity once and for all. Instead, such a text would have to keep the question of God alive, so that we might never confuse our understandings of God with God. Such a text would have to be a living text, that continues to produce understanding of an inexhaustible God. And this kind of text would not rub out diversity or cultural realities, but would see them as part of the testimony concerning a Holy God. And this is what we actually have in the Bible.
Speak amongst yourselves.