In addition to demonstrating that women had power in the earliest days of civilization, her works indicate that the earliest societies worshiped the Divine Feminine along with the male divine.
Many people believe that Enheduanna scribed her own hymns into cuneiform because she signed some of them and she mentioned herself in some of the hymns. But it could have been that her high position as priestess and princess also afforded her a scribe to help put all her words down or to help make copies of her work.
It is said that despite her temporary political banishment from her spiritual assignments, she and her work were well respected.
Her influence on the world of writing was said to last 500 years after her death in her own culture and her Exaltation of Inanna was used as text copied by students training to be scribes.