Here, finally, the information you requested. You can find more details of pagan beliefs and practices, posted by myself and other members, on Amargith's Ask a Pagan thread.
The condensed version is I believe that deity encompasses both male, female, and all other human distinctions (and probably more). All the world's religions tap into some aspect of that, though none has the whole answer (as with the blind men and the elephant). The many discrete gods and goddesses of the various pantheons, even the God of the Bible and Quran, are just aspects of a single divine entity. One or another aspect of that entity can resonate with each of us at various times of our lives, as our needs and circumstances require.
I don't claim to know exactly what deity is, and doubt anyone else who claims to have this knowledge. I think part of it, a significant part, is an energy that permeates the universe, connecting all of us, and into which we can tap. Whether we see this as invoking the God or Goddess in some aspect, or simply reaching into our inner selves for the knowledge or strength we need, it makes no difference because it is all essentially the same. I try to follow a "golden rule"-like principle of doing harm to none (as much as possible, because doing no harm ever is impossible), while pursuing my own passions, talents, even destiny as some express it. This is summed up in the Wiccan rede: "if it harm none, do as you will". "None" is interpreted very broadly, and includes the environment, the earth, and also myself.
I do not believe that anyone can intercede for me with the divine, or give me the answers for my life. I can learn from the wisdom, insights, and experiences of others, but I must walk my path myself. My spirituality is my responsibility, not anyone else's. Most Pagans I know believe in some sort of afterlife; many in reincarnation. I remain undecided about much of this, but do believe that there is some part of us that continues after death of the body.
Paganism is often called a religion of practice rather than faith, in that we can come together to share a common form or method of worship, while retaining significant individuality of belief and interpretation. I see understanding the creation as one of the best ways to learn about the creator, and enjoy worship that engages the various senses. Perhaps this is just a way to go beyond my usual focus on words, thoughts, and technical explanations. There is much more to be understood in life.