Good post, and a very good insight!
The practise of Buddhist insight meditation (vipassana) has relevance to this topic, specifically about the topic of the duality of subject and object which in many respects is the 'root duality'.
In insight meditation, the practitioner is wordlessly aware of the arising and ceasing of all sensations, perceptions, thought-formations, and the like.
In being simply aware of the sensations, perceptions, etc, the meditation practitioner is going beyond subjectivity. One begins to see these factors which give rise to individual consciousness as they are, which is, as phenomena. Hence it is said that 'beings are entangled in phenomena' although this is a very hard thing to see (hence the requirement for practise).
Normally one is caught up with these phenomena, involuntarily identifying them as 'mine or not-mine', 'pleasant and unpleasant' and so on, as a result of attachment and aversion. This gives rise to many further discriminations between apparently opposite pairs, as your post indicates, and is the means by which conditioned conscious awareness operates in the realm of ordinary perception.
In other words, this is normal life.
On this basis, people proliferate a whole lot of concepts - God and not-God, Life and Death, Science and Religion, Right and Wrong, and so on ad infinitum
. This is called the process of prapanca
, or conceptual proliferation. You can waste an awful lot of time on it, and it prevents you from seeing how things actually are.