One might go through all the Psalms and single out certain 'repulsive' passages for special opprobrium. This would be a consequence and reaction to the fundamentalist's biblical attitude and perspective that it's the law, it's holy writ, it's inerrant and to be understood literally.
"Not so", I say; if you can perceive the Bible as poetry, then it becomes much lighter; then the 'repulsive passages' scattered through the Bible become no heavier than Jack and the Beanstalk or Little Red Riding Hood. No one needs to feel condemned; humor may be more appropriate. Can you laugh at the Bible? Sure! Jesus had a terrific sense of humor.
Two men had the most healthy minded approach to the Bible that I know; they were in fact my primary Bible teachers:
William Blake was described as a 'Bible soaked Protestant'. He pointed out that our only approach to reality is our imagination (not very highly esteemed in our culture). Blake superimposed ancient Judea on England; he saw Jesus walking around Albion:
"And did those feet in ancient time
Walk upon England's mountains green?
And was the holy Lamb of God
On England's pleasant pastures seen?"
A radical rebel against the conventions of society he nevertheless came into possession of a beautiful positive faith. He referred to Jesus as the Forgiveness. (This poem would take considerable study to begin to understand- like much of Blake for that matter.)
My second teacher was Northrup Frye. First of all he was the one who showed me how to read Blake. His Fearful Symmetry, a book I read five times, made Blake begin to come through. Later (at the end of his life) he published a two volume work, a Study of the Bible and Literature. The first was called The Great Code and the second Words with Power.
Frye was an ordained minister, but his approach to the Bible was more literary than religious. I think most of us would benefit from trying a similar approach; it might spring us loose from the "mind forg'd manacles" that keep us from the full truth of God's Word.