I do have faith as vague as that may be for me since there is no deity necessarily to focus it on.
Its chief officer is the president, whose sacerdotal art consists of sticking to generic invocations of the deity.
Although the "Masters" hold Self in high regard, it is clearly “spirituality” that has promoted the writer to the realms of deity.
They need God to feel immanent, nearly material like a Greek deity, while we need God to be thought ineffable and mysterious.
Sure, the characters call their deity "The Creator" rather than "God."
They stood next to deity and represented and protected the people.
One might have been a model for the seraphs of Christian faith, the other an Olympian deity.
Words were formed for the things pertaining to earth; how then can they ever exactly express the nature of the deity?
A meaner temple was never consecrated to the worship of the deity.
In a deity essentially Greek, a Phoenician colonist may discover something familiar, and claim an ancestral god.
c.1300, "divine nature;" late 14c., "a god," from Old French deité, from Late Latin deitatem (nominative deitas) "divine nature," coined by Augustine from Latin deus "god," from PIE *deiwos (see Zeus).