I wanted to elaborate on a comment that I recently made in John Shuck's blog:
I often like to say that God "evoked" the universe into being, rather than to say that God "created" it. The reason for that is that I believe that the universe is also imbued with creativity, and that the Divine process of creation is a collaborative act between God and creation. God gets a special role in that process of course.I think there are some hidden theological assumptions that lie behind designating God as "the Creator". By designating God as the Creator, we assign all creative responsibility to God alone; this seems to reflect a view that conceives of the universe as merely the passive recipient of God's all-powerful creative activity. But suppose that creativity is not the sole province of God, but rather an ongoing collaborative act between God's visionary call and the activity of the universe. Imagine that God does not act by dint of all-powerful will, but rather by calling the Universe forth--luring it and beckoning it onward its through its ongoing evolution. In that case, I would suggest that "Creator" is a misleading designation for God.
A title like God the Evoker doesn't quite seem to have the same degree of awe and mystery associated with it that God the Creator does. In reality, though, any name or title we choose to use for God is going to be inadequate. That's just the way it is for finite creatures like us. But then, after all, coming up with names and titles for God is itself a creative act.