Such an expansive view of the divine raises all kinds of questions. Such a view also critiques much that goes by the name of religion, together with most formulations about who or what God is, as if we could put words to that which is beyond words.
Nonetheless, the ancient wisdom suggests that we live and move and have our being in the divine. Though we cannot speak of or image, we can experience for every day and in every way we exist within the divine.
Perhaps this draws us to an understanding of the divine within nature. If all of nature subsists in the divine (and nature is all that is), then to experience nature is to experience the divine. In other words, if you search for God, then you will likely find God in the everyday matters of life; in relationships, in the Other, in the beauty of the senses—touching, seeing, smelling, tasting, seeing—in laughter and love, in friendship and labor, in anguish and pain, in sorrow and joy, in exertion and rest.
This expansive view of the divine leads us to wonder, and to wonder beyond words. Perhaps, as the philosopher Ludwig Wittgemstein said, "Whereof one cannot speak, thereof one must be silent."