Tiamatlock, by Agatha Chrishkigal. Novelization of the TV show pilot about an aging sea goddess who can only solve crimes that occur within 500 yards of the Pacific Ocean, because the further she gets from water, the weaker she becomes.
Enkidu Or Die, by John Updikurbanipal. In this, Updikurbanipal’s sequel to The Centaur, the Gilgamesh legend plays out in a modern high school where hell is gym class, heaven is the teacher's lounge, and life on earth is an endless football game.
The Ziggurat Patrol, by Alistair MacLeananapalus. A World War II thriller about a team of special agents, all descended from Assyrian warriors, who fight the Nazis using spears and chariots. And one of them is a traitor.
Enki See, Enkidu, by H. Rider Haggardalulu. Enkidu and Gilgamesh are reincarnated as Sir Richard Francis Burton and John Hanning Speke, whose quest to discover the source of the Nile stumbles upon a secret city of super-intelligent African apes bent on world conquest.
Akkadia, by Tom Stopparderabum. A play that takes place in ancient Nineveh, Tenth Century Alhambra, and modern-day England.
The Ruins of Ur-Ur, by Heinrich Schliemannilishu. The first book in The Ur Trilogy, during which the world’s first city is revealed to have been built on the ruins of an even older city. The sequels, which will detail the discovery of two even more ancient sites, will be called The Gates of Ur-Ur-Ur, and The Ghost of Ur-Ur-Ur-Ur.
Enkidoodle Dandy, by L. Frank Baumeshtar. A children’s book about a young Sumerian fighter’s battle for freedom which is actually a disguised allegory about the American Revolution.
Inanna of Green Gables, by Lucy Maud Montgominurta. The goddess of love, fertility and warfare is mistakenly sent to the owners of a farm on Prince Edward Island and proceeds to lay waste to half of Canada. The only way to stop her is by calling up an even greater power, which takes places in the sequel, Cthulhu of Green Gables.