Of course. Many millions of people, including many evolutionary biologists, believe in God and accept Darwin's indea of natural selection. The only inconsistency that I can see arising from that would come as the result of holding additional theological views in addition to simple belief in God, such as the belief that life is organized into "kinds" of organisms, originally ordered into being by God at creation, and necessarily unchanging ever since. It's certainly possible to believe in God without having to hold that additional premise. Many theists favor some version of theistic evolution, in which God exploits the natural processes of creation, among them biological evolution, to bring about his favored ends (such as the appearence of human beings or whatever it's supposed to be). That idea might be kind of implicit in the enlightenment's faith in progress, which seems to assume that history has a direction (and perhaps some kind of ultimate destination) - such that new can simply be assumed to be better than old.