she’s got good imagination

the imagination is profligate. Such profligacy exceeds the limits that are imposed when we attempt to frame responses to Nietzsche’s proclamation in terms of direct affirmation and negation. This, however, seems to be something Nietzsche already understood, for his proclamation is meant primarily not as a denotative claim, but rather as an invocation of the imagination and its power. To proclaim the death of God is to proclaim that God belongs to the imagination, it is to proclaim that the imagination is capable of creating something so powerful that it can be recognised as the essence of all existence.

– Daniel Colucciello Barber, Deleuze and the Naming of God: Post-Secularism and the Future of Immancence, p. 1