I am not eclectic when it comes to my religion; I like mine "tribal". But looking at the multitude of religious systems, attitudes, practices, and beliefs today, do we really have more to fight about than learn?
From Christianity, I learnt about loving others as one would love oneself.
From Islam, I learnt that sometimes you just have to let things go and trust in the bigger picture.
From Judaism, I learnt that a small man or a small tribe can stand the test of time, amidst rising and falling civilisations, as long as you know who you are.
From Buddhism, I learnt that everything is in flux; things come and go, be prepared to move on.
From Hinduism, I learnt that the universe has many arms and many faces that come from a single body.
From Taoism, I learnt that opposites need not oppose; harmony is a better option.
From philosophical systems such as Confucianism, I learnt that devotion to family and country can provide peace and order.
From the Stoics, I learnt that there is no fundamental 'evil' - only people who are ignorant of how to do things right.
From established nature religions such as Shinto, I learnt that our surroundings are not gifts; they are our siblings.
From the myriad of tribal religions, I learnt of how small we are in a big world and why it is needed that we realise this fact whenever we feel too arrogant.
From the rising number of reconstructionist religions such as Hellenismos and Asatru, I learnt that we have so much to learn from the past, perhaps even more than today.
From atheism, I learnt that you do not need to believe in anything to make things work; you just work it.
From agnosticism, I learnt of philosophical coolness - that we can never know God or the universe fully, so why go crazy over the unknowable? Take it easy; chill.
And from many others, so many other things.
None of these things are exclusive; all are human attitudes. Pondering on this, I have often told others: maybe there are no religions; only religion in many forms.