τὸν ἄρτον τοῦ ἔρωτος
"Deism is knowledge of God based on the application of our reason on the designs/laws found throughout Nature. The designs presuppose a Designer. Deism is therefore a natural religion and is not a ‘revealed’ religion." (Deism defined -- deism.com)When I read "natural religion" I think of natural theology and, even taking into account the rejection of direct revelation from God, it seems to me that a deist could recognize value, potentially, in the sacred texts of various traditions, understanding them of course much differently than religionists of those traditions typically do.
Deists might read them as collections of imperfect human wisdom about God, representing the distillation of hundreds and thousands of years of human striving, even if none of it represents an infallible "divine revelation". Deism would have no reason to favor the sacred writings of one tradition over another, but could extract what might be of value from any. After all, human beings and their experiences are also part of the natural world, and presumably contribute to a natural theology.
So my question is, if you identify as a deist, what value do you think there might be in sacred texts of world religious traditions outside of "revelation", but as merely human creations?