It isn’t clear to me that the restricted notions of parochial logic and “common sense” have very much to say about what could have or did happen in ancient history.
Certainly, we have an idea of what appears to consistently happen around us, and from there we might extrapolate to what we expect may have happened, but that would seem to be as far as we can push our conclusions.
To invoke logic and common sense as if we have some kind of firm grasp of everything that is possible merely because of our experience, seems just a tad overreaching.
If the entire universe – with all of its complexity and the myriad of life forms that exist just on this earth – actually did come from an infinitely minute singularity of matter, energy, and space-time, and we can barely fathom THAT as a possibility, it would appear we ought to just remain a little silent and humbled about we do know regarding what can and cannot occur in reality.
Where, for example, do logic and “common sense” describe the unfolding of human life from a single cell that unpacks and builds itself into an intricately designed and complex network of systematically organized interactive bio-machines we call a human being? At what point can we say this feat of nature – repeated millions of times in nature with millions of life forms – is “logical” and ”common" sensical when we have no clue why it takes place at all? How can we conclude anything about the way things are when things could just as easily have been very, very different? At least those who propose something like the infinite variety of possible universes they call “the multiverse” grasp this point.
How do we know with any kind of assurance what is logical or common sensical? I doubt we have very much to say about that at all.
I wouldn’t suppose an omniscient, omnipotent and omnibenevolent God would need to go too far in the direction of audacity to provide objective lessons to human beings regarding the things we need to understand, but I would also suppose that just a few baffling and difficult to comprehend events to keep us a bit humbled and wondering would have their place.
If the omniscient and omnipotent God exists then pretty much anything is possible. If God doesn’t exist then a purely material, mechanically precise universe might be predictable in the “logical and common sense” way you would expect. So is that your grounds for restricting the Biblical narrative? That God doesn’t really exist?
If that conclusion is true there are still anomalies like personal conscious awareness and moral responsibility which need to be explained, along with those historical events and outcomes which don’t fit with mechanical, unguided, clockwork precision; which itself would lack any explanation for why THAT is what is instead of something else. Good luck with that.
Seems to me that “logic and common sense” are pretty much stifled and without foundation either way.