The Bible does make some references to Greek and Egyptian mythologies, but these references are generally limited and indirect. The Bible primarily focuses on the worship of the God of Abraham, Isaac, and Jacob, and it condemns the worship of other gods and goddesses as idolatry.
In the Old Testament, there are references to the gods of Egypt, such as Ra and Osiris, as well as to the gods of the neighboring nations, such as Baal and Ashtoreth. These gods are often portrayed as false and powerless in comparison to the God of Israel.
In the New Testament, there are references to Greek mythology, particularly in the writings of the Apostle Paul. For example, in Acts 17, Paul references the altar to the "unknown god" in Athens, which was erected to honor all the gods and goddesses of Greece. Paul uses this altar as a starting point to proclaim the message of Jesus Christ to the Athenians.
The consequences of these references are varied. On one hand, they serve to reinforce the belief in the superiority of the God of Israel over the gods of other nations. On the other hand, they also serve to demonstrate a willingness to engage with other cultures and religions, rather than simply rejecting them outright.
Overall, the Bible's treatment of Greek and Egyptian mythologies is relatively minor in the grand scheme of its teachings, and it does not have a significant impact on the core tenets of Christianity.