Pilgrim, Alien, Stranger
"Evolution" is your, particular choice of description. "Evolution," to adapt a standard definition, describes a process of change not directed by inherent programming, whereby one thing becomes a different thing. By this definition, for example, a caterpillar does not "evolve" into a butterfly, because that change is directed by inherent (DNA) programming. On the other hand, a person's thinking is sometimes said to "evolve," when it starts out convinced of A, and as a result of various forces of influence ends up ~A.Our bodies do evolve/change 1 Corinthians 15:42-44. That change and evolution is a fundamental hope as in 1 Corinthians 15:50-53.
Bottom line is that our body is not unchangeable. It does change and evolve from what it was to something new and something more. It is still our body that is "sown" perishable but raised imperishable. The same but changed.
Are you saying that they do not evolve or change, but remain the same?
Your claim is that the resurrection is an "evolution," and you seem to have reduced that term to a synonym for "change." However, there is lots of change that is NOT evolutionary, e.g. a butterfly (by a standard definition of evolution). Therefore, yours is either a careless use of terms; or it is deliberate in its employment of the "evolution" term whether intentionally reductionist, or to allow the importation of process concept at a later time in the discussion, or perhaps for some other purpose.
It isn't helpful to impose idiosyncratic terms in the discussion on those who aim at engagement, especially if you then defend the term by blaming others for their failure to adopt (in advance) your reductionist or selective employment of it.
As for our bodies, and the change that comes in the promised resurrection at the Last Day, there is no "process" of change, not for those who have been long dead-in-body, nor for those who are alive and will be "changed in the twinkling of an eye." The kind of change indicated by Scripture does not fit an "evolutionary paradigm." It is its own category. The disciples of Jesus could both recognize him at one point, and not recognize him at another. It's impossible to tell if that dynamic was a result of properties of his body, or a change in their perceptions, or something of both.
Is our change driven (even in part) by anything God has already "built in" to our constitution? Will our change be the result of a "butterfly-like" transformation, a metamorphosis (not evolution)? Will it be entirely a thing that is imposed on us by the external power of God? These are not specifics that have been revealed to us.