I came up with this diagram last night:
Our knowledge of the world is constrained and formed by the world around us, which God made. Our brains also have a similar structure, which implies that all humans, to some extent, have a similar view of reality. A Christian might say that God designed it to have a generally accurate sense of the world. Evolution would say that the brain evolved in a way that makes it function successfully in the world. These two viewpoints do not seem to be mutually exclusive.
Within these external constraints, a good deal of our view of the world is a function of culture and individuality. Our cultural inheritance assigns meaning to many objects, events, and actions that is not universal or timeless. Similarly, our individual genetics, environment, and choices shape individual aspects to our view of the world.
The universe gives us most of the content of what we might call our knowledge through our senses. But our minds, consisting of our brains, cultural and individual constructions, organize that data.
The Bible does not make an end round all this. The Bible is processed in our brains and our interpretations are impacted by our culture and individuality. Indeed, its original moments of writing involved the biblical authors' culture and individuality in the midst of inspiration. God does tell us about the world in the Bible, but he does so in an incarnated way rather than an objective way.