"Do not ask whether the Principle is in this or in that; it is in all beings. It is on this account that we apply to it the epithets of supreme, universal, total. ... It has ordained that all things should be limited, but is Itself unlimited, infinite. As to what pertains to manifestation, the Principle causes the succession of its phases, but is not this succession. It is the author of causes and effects, but is not the causes and effects. It is the author of condensations and dissipations (birth and death, changes of state), but is not itself condensations and dissipations. All proceeds from It and is under its influence. It is in all things, but is not identical with beings, for it is neither differentiated nor limited."
— Zhuangzi, The Book of Chuang Tzu
For those who don't know Zhuangzi, he was the ancient Chinese philosopher who "dreamed he was a butterfly." We apply many names for this "divine principle" described by Zhuangzi: Buddha-nature, Christ consciousness, Universal Mind, God, Brahman, Unspeakable Tao, Spirit, Paramātmā, etc. Basically, according to the old guy, this divine principle is characteristically both immanent and transcendent.