No Hilbert space is a $C^*$algebra in any natural way since the structure of Hilbert spaces (a vector space with an inner
product) is quite different from that of a C*algebra (a Banach space equipped with an involutive algebra structure).
Nevertheless from the data provided by the OP one may give $A$ the structure of a $C^*$algebra in a very natural
way. The first step is to consider the hermitian form $g$ as an inner product on $A$, so that
$$
H:= (A,g)
$$
becomes a Hilbert space
(completeness follows from finite dimensionality).
One may then define a map
$$
pi :Ato B(H),
$$
by
$$
pi (a)xi = axi , quadforall ain A,quad forall xi in H,
$$
(here $axi $ is nothing other than the product of $a$ and $xi $).
One may easily show that $pi $ is a *homomorphism. It is moreover injective since, for $aneq 0$, one has that
$pi (a)a^*=aa^*neq 0$, as a consequence of $varphi (aa^*)>0$.
Finally, identifying $A$ with its image within $B(H)$ via $pi $, we have that $A$ becomes a $C^*$algebra.
Later edit:
The late edit indeed makes the question trivial and, as noted my Martin, the only example is the complex numbers.
A perhaps more elementary proof of this fact is that every finite dimensional $C^*$algebra is the direct sum of matrix algebras, so unless $text{dim}(A)=1$, there exists a pair of mutually orthogonal projections $p$ and $q$. It follows that $ppm q=1$, hence the parallelogram law fails.
The following statements are equivalent:

$A$ is a C$^*$algebra with the norm induced by $varphi$

$dim A=1$, i.e., $A=mathbb C$
Proof. if $A=mathbb C$, then the only state is the identity, which induces the norm.
Conversely, if $A$ is a C$^*$algebra, its norm satisfies the C$^*$identity
$$tag1x^2=x^*x.$$ In terms of $varphi$, this is
$$tag2varphi(x^*x)=varphi((x^*x)^2)^{1/2},qquad xin A.$$
So, for each positive $ain A$,
$$tag3varphi(a)^2=varphi(a^2).$$
As $varphi$ is a ucp map, the equality $(3)$ says that $a$ is in the multiplicative domain of $varphi$. Thus the multiplicative domain of $varphi$ is all of $A$, since a C$^*$algebra is spanned by its positive elements. So $varphi$ is a faithful representation of $A$ into (thus onto) $mathbb C$.