In Buddhism there’s no god who created the universe, and yet the latter is not chaotic: even though it is full of suffering it is structured according to some natural laws (from the 4 Noble truths to Dependent origination etc) which allow for an escape from suffering.
If you think about it this is quite amazing, because if the universe exists by chance (as opposed to having been created by a benevolent god) the most common sense world view would seem to be nihilistic, because why should there be ethical laws and more generally Dhamma structuring the world?
In a way this sense of wonder at Dhamma is quite similar to the one I have as a scientist when I am amazed by the fact that the external world can be described by laws which can be expressed mathematically. That is not at all obvious at priori, and indeed it is wonderful (in the literal sense of the term). I mean why does mathematics describe external physical reality so accurately? Many great scientists had a sense of awe in the face of this, for example Dirac spoke of God as a great mathematician (probably methophorically). Kant gave an answer to this question in the Critique of the Pure reason, though the cathegories he relied upon are no longer valid.
So I was wondering whether you have also been wondering at the fact that there is Dhamma and that there is order in the universe in spite of it not having been created by some kind of intelligent or benevolent being.