1. Darwinianism has to assume abiogenesis, the utterly ridiculous idea that life just sprung out of lifeless matter. There are theistic Darwinians, but they're wrong in assuming that Darwinianism is compatible with their respective religions.
2. Darwinianism is a nihilistic philosophy, which means that Darwinianism can't allow meaning and purpose, and yet Darwinianism assumes purposeful behaviours. Moreover, our experience of the world isn't meaningless. One may say that's illusory, but in a meaningless world there wouldn't even be a concept of meaning. And if it's illusory, it begs the question of what it is that purposefully deceives us.
3. Every culture and civilization ever has a creation story. The Anglo-Saxon world is no different, and its creation story is Darwinianism. Note the similarities between Darwinianism and the capitalistic, libertarian culture (social-Darwinism) of the Anglo-Saxons. Darwinianism isn't only a creation story, but a story of Anglo-Saxon superiority, because the Anglo-Saxons were on the top of the world when the theory was put forth (and still are). It's a story of how winning is the end in itself, it's hubris.
4. It's a materialistic ideology that can't explain immaterial things such as the mind. Since the mind, ideas, abstractions, thoughts, etc., are immaterial things, one can't assume it to have come through the material processes the Darwinian ideology proposes.
5. Darwinian explanations of the human world tend to fall extremely short of fulfilling. The world described by Darwinians and so-called "evolutionary psychologists", the epitome of modern scientific quackery exactly because they are Darwinians, just doesn't fit the real human world.
6. If Darwinianism is true, why is it that we are so against the logical conclusions of Darwinianism? It doesn't make sense that things molded by Darwinianism would find Darwinianism appalling.