Star Trek V: The Final Frontier (1989) is not a good film by any criteria, but it has an interesting atheist perspective.
Vulcan renegade Sybok manages to seize control of starship Enterprise so he can reach a distant planet (outside the ‘Great Barrier’ of unexplored deep space) called Sha Ka Ree, where a mysterious, God-like entity supposedly lives (Sybok has had visions of this God). When they arrive, the planet appears barren until a series of curved rocks rise out of the ground and God appears to them.
God asks the crew how they got there. When they mention the Enterprise, God demands to join with the starship so he can leave that side of the Great Barrier and share his wisdom with the rest of the universe.
Kirk asks, “What does God need with a starship?”
God answers, “Do you doubt me?”
“I seek proof,” says Kirk.
“Jim,” McCoy warns, “you don’t ask the almighty for his I.D.!”
God continues, “Then here is the proof you seek,” and blasts Kirk with lightning from his eyes.
Sybok begs, “Why? Why have you done this?”
God answers, “He doubts me.”
Spock says, “You have not answered his question. What does God need with a starship?”
God strikes him down, too. God then turns to McCoy: “Do you doubt me?”
McCoy answers, “I doubt any God who inflicts pain for his own pleasure!”
A bit later, a blast from the Enterprise defeats this “God.”
For me, this scene makes many points about the jealous, violent God of Judaism, Christianity, and Islam.
One might ask, “What does God need with animal sacrifice? With a human sacrifice? With a catastrophic flood? With billions of galaxies and trillions of stars and millions of unstoppably destructive black holes? What does God need with congenital diseases and a planet made of shifting plates that cause earthquakes and tsunamis? Isn’t the whole point of omnipotence that God could make a good world without all these needlessly silly or harmful phenomena?”
Moreover, why should humans obey the commands of someone as capricious, jealous, petty, and violent as the God of the Jewish scriptures?
To my mind, these questions have never been satisfactorily answered.