String Theory and religion both rely on faith. String Theory has blurred the line between faith and science while still criticizing religion for its lack of testable results. Eleven Dimensions of Faith references experiments conducted with the Large Hadron Collider (LHC) meant to detect dark matter by testing the decay of the Higgs boson, also known as the “God particle.” Deriving its name from the eleven dimensions a string supposedly occupies, Eleven Dimensions of Faith mimics the indirectness of the LHC testing by hanging a painting of a string so that it faces toward the ceiling. The painting is only viewable through a series of mirrors. Looking through the periscope the viewer is unable to clearly see the whole painting. The viewer is left to speculate as to what the entire painting looks like. A mystery is followed by the joy of solving it. After a private viewing of the painting through the periscope the viewer looks to see how the series of mirrors works. Even though the viewer is sure as to what the painting looks like he must still rely on faith because he has never directly seen the painting. Eleven Dimensions of Faith questions the perception of reality with an untestable belief, calling attention to String Theory’s reliance on unprovable math while hypocritically criticizes religion for its unverifiable convictions. Eleven Dimensions of Faith shows that faith in either the universe or a deity, “Divine” is the belief in something greater than oneself.