“In the beginning, God created the heavens and the earth.” Max Lucado makes a big deal out of the word “created.” He says, “It doesn’t say, ‘God made the heavens and the earth.’ Nor does it say that he ‘xeroxed’ the heavens and the earth. Or ‘built’ or ‘developed’ or ‘mass-produced.’ No, the word is ‘created.’  Creating is something far different than constructing. The difference is pretty obvious. Constructing something engages only the hands while creating something engages the heart and the soul.”

I would change Max’s statement a bit. I believe building something involves both our hands and our minds or intellects. But the point is to build something doesn’t necessarily include the “heart” and the “soul” the way “creating” does.
In chapter 2, it says, He created us, mankind, in his own image. I think this compares God’s creation to an artist’s painting, a poet’s verse, a song writer’s lyrics and melody, or a scultor’s statue. It reflects a part of the artist. Thus chapter 2 says that God “created” us in “His Own Image.” We, each of us, are God’s personal work of art. Ephesians 2:10, actually calls us a “masterpiece.” It says, “For we are God’s Masterpiece.”
Max says,  “Within the man, God had placed a divine seed. A seed of his self. The God of might had created earth’s mightiest. The Creator had created, not a creature, but another creator. And the One who had chosen to love had created one who could love in return. Now it’s our choice.” 

“Jesus answered, it is written: Man does not live on bread alone, but on every word that comes from the mouth of God.” Matthew 4:4 (NIV)