I mean.... being proud of your religion is one thing. being pushy and insistent about your religion is another. the former hurts no one, the latter is (in an admittedly extreme form, but it's the same attitude all the same) responsible for the Crusades and decimating the native indians in North and particularly South America.
and Lisa... have you considered Buddhism? If you want a sort of structured belief system that straight agnosticism does not offer, Buddhism can offer that without requiring the belief in a god. It is a religion in the sense that it's followers share a common set of beliefs, but not in the belief in the supernatural. Buddha was considered to be very wise, but not divine in the sense that Jesus was. If I were to follow a religion, Buddhism would be it. the reason I don't is because mainly I don't feel the need for structure (though I know others do) and I personally don't agree with one of the main teachings (that because there is pain in the world, and you will lose things/people that are close to you, you should try to seperate yourself from them in order to spare yourself pain. Personally, I'd rather just accept all humanity has to offer, including pain.) and a few other things.... but it may be fine with you.
According to BuddhaNet:
If you found some sense with the Jedi in Star Wars, Buddhism may be for you. George Lucas borrowed heavily from it, the Jedi were in particlar modeled after Shaolin Monks.
Statues of Buddha or other famous individuals in Buddhism utilized as a symbol of respect and/or devotion for Buddhist disciples. In the earliest tradition, no figures of Buddha were crafted for fear that such a gesture would develop into a cult of personality at best a deification of Buddha at worst. Such a position is consistent with Buddha's repeated statements that he was just a man. In time, perhaps as early as the reign of King Kanisha (100 A.D.), as Buddha's absence was felt deeply and in similarity with other Indian religious traditions, Buddha-figures gradually began to appear..... etc.
plus, with your view against proselytizing, Buddhism strictly forbids such practice.