I'm envisioning a universe where the dead gods are what make up the galaxy's stars and planets and even the black hole at the center would be a particularly huge one that managed to get itself killed in the war of the gods that only left a few still alive who put everything into stable orbits as a way to honor the dead or something along that line. The reason why they become these things is because each one has a unique body whose scale and mass would be different but would be on par with the many normally occurring celestial bodies we know of in our universe, and once dead their magic does not hold them as their bodies any longer so they collapse into spheres under their own gravity. Those who became black holes and stars are no longer recognizable as what they once were, while those who became planets or moons can still be seen to have a hand or a skull or something as part of the celestial body's features at the time where sapient mortals emerged from their bodies.
Each one would also be composed of different materials, elements, to add to each's uniqueness, but in general can be thought of to have had iron or some other heavy element as their skeleton. If a story comes from this universe it'll probably be on a planet where the god was composed of just the right amount of everything to have it be more or less earth-like, but there is a curiosity I'm wondering about...
What kind of planet would come from the materials of a god whose total mass is earth-like, is in the goldilocks orbit zone/path from the local star, and whose matter is made up proportionately of everything an average human body is made of?
Assuming a complete decomposition (something on the line of minimal energy/maximal entropy) - by whatever means - of the body of a god whose total mass is earth-like, what kind of planet would the resulting substances make up? Assume the initial composition of the god's body is made up proportionately of everything an average human body is made of, and the planet is in the goldilocks orbit zone/path from the local star.