The Kabbalistic Tree of Life
In addition to perceiving Deity as a complementary dualism of masculine and feminine and as a tetrad of Father-Mother-Son-Daughter, Kabbalists also perceive Deity to be a collective of Sephiroth/Sefirot (singular Sephira/Sefirah)--which are attributes or emanations of the One Deity.
Kabbalists likened the numerous aspects of Deity to branches on the Tree of Life. The Tree of life incorporates both Biblical and non-Biblical Hebrew concepts of Deity in the masculine and feminine Sephiroth.
Kether/Keter (Ein Soph/Einsoph) (masculine & feminine): the Unity of Masculine & Feminine; Boundlessness & Formlessness; the Unknown Mystery
Daath/Da'at (The Abyss; Sheol) (neuter/originally feminine*): That Which Generates All & Reabsorbs All
Hokhma (Mother Heh; Torah) (originally feminine*): Wisdom, Eternal Truth & Divine Law
Binah (Mother Heh) (feminine): Prudence, Understanding, Insight, Intuition & Intellect
Hesed/Gedullah (Adonai) (masculine): Love & Kindness; Order & Constructive Power
Gevurah/Din (Matronit; Lilith) (originally feminine*): Justice, Judgment & Conscience; Chaos & Destructive Power
Rahamin/Tipharaeth/Tiferet (Shekhinah) (originally feminine*): Love, Compassion & Mercy; the Beauty of Nature
Nezah (Ruach; Shekhinah) (feminine): Energy & Instinct; the Powers of Nature; Becoming & Eternal Change
Hod (Father Yod) (masculine): Will & Consciousness; Being & Changelessness
Yesod/Zaddik (Son Vau) (masculine): the Physical Elements; the Masculine Aspect of Nature
Malkuth/Malkut/Atarah (Daughter Heh) (feminine): Sovereignty; Physical Manifestation; the Feminine Aspect of Nature
* These are feminine words in the Hebrew language. Their feminine character is evident linguistically by their feminine endings (e.g., a/ah/ch/t/th/im). However, in spite of this, these sephiroth that were originally considered feminine have been changed to the masculine.
[Primary Source: R. Patai, The Hebrew Goddess (1990). See also C. Matthews, Sophia, Goddess of Wisdom (1991); T. Schipflinger, Sophia-Maria (1998); G. Scholem, On the Mystical Shape of the Godhead (1991); G. Scholem, Kabbalah (1974); G. Scholem, On the Kabbalah and its Symbolism (1965).]