All of the Claymores are half-human and half-youma except for Clare, who is only a quarter youma. They're re born human and become half-youma by taking youma flesh into their body. A fallen Claymore warrior is called an "Awakened One" and is far more powerful than a pure-blooded youma.
Ichigo Kurosaki of Bleach. His mother was, as far as we know, a normal human. His father is a retired Soul Reaper, meaning that he's basically a human/ghost hybrid.
Daine in Tamora Pierce's Wild Magic series is the daughter of a minor god (of the hunt) and a mortal woman (who becomes a minor goddess when she dies).
There's also the Old Kingdom books by Garth Nix. The world was created by nine spirits of Free Magic, but in order to protect the world and humanity, the Seven created the Charter and bound most of the Free Magic in the world. Four of them poured most of their power into mortal bloodlines; the Clayr, the Abhorsen, the royal family and the Wallmakers. Consequently, although not directly related to a deity, they all do have powers inherited from a god (or close enough).
The Kushiel's Legacy series establishes that the D'Angeline people are like this; descended from God's son and his angelic companions.
Vishous from Black Dagger Brotherhood is another example; he is the son of the Scribe Virgin, the deity vampires pray to in his universe. He also has a twin sister named Payne....
In the Percy Jackson book series, most of the main characters (at least the children) are demigods, born of a god and a human.
And the sequel to the series, The Heroes of Olympus, does the same. Most of the main characters are the children on the Roman gods now, however.
The Delphaes in the The Shining Ones started as humans but now are slowly evolving into gods. As a result, they possess awesome powers, but they can also melt alive anyone who gets too close to them. Eventually, they fully evolve into gods and leave the earth forever.
Hell, most of the "demons" are an example. They're the product of countless generations of interbreeding between humans and true demons, who were more like Eldritch Abominations than their typical depictions.
An example of a mortal attaining semi-divine status happens in Angel. Cordelia was dying because her psychic visions were causing Power Degeneration. After refusing a divine offer to give up her powers and live a normal life in order to continue doing good, she was rewarded by being turned part demon. Being allied with the (generally) good Powers That Be, her demonhood had no cosmetic effects, gave her immunity to Power Degeneration, and healing abilities.
Also from Angel, the fifth season gives us Ilyria, an Old One, a pure demon. Her current shell is too weak to contain her power, so Team Angel siphons off some of her power. So now she's a semi-human Old One with a fraction of her former strength.
Castiel during the fifth season of Supernatural. After rebelling against heaven to help the Winchesters save the world from the upcoming apocalypse, he steadily losses his divine power until he's basically human by the end of the season.
Sam and the rest of the psychic children. Their powers originated from being fed Azazel's blood when they were infants.
The swan sisters, Leda and Klytemnestra and their twin brothers Castor and Pollux.
The other sister of Castor, Pollux and Klytemnestra was Helen. Leda was their mother.
Odysseus spent a few years on an island shacked up with a minor goddess. The Odyssey doesn't mention any children, but there's no such thing as a divinity that isn't Super Fertile. Later myths explore the lives of their many, many, many children.
Frankly, Zeus and a few other gods deserve a special folder all their own. Those rapists were all up ins. And gods make babies. Always.
There were whole races that were thought to be somewhere between the Olympians and mortals in terms of divinity, such as the nymphs.
Jesus Christ, although in some denominations, he is both 100% divine and 100% human. As always, YMMV.
The Nephilim of Judeo-Christian mythology are thought to be the children of angels.
Merlin is thought to be the child of a demon and mortal, although in the original myths he was depicted as something of a fey spirit, so half-fairy was more likely.
In Hindu Mythology, Ganesh was a boy who was appointed by the Goddess Parvati to stop anyone from entering her bathroom while take her bath. When Ganesh stopped her Husband Shiva from entering, Shiva cut his head off. After Parvati found out what happened, she became angry, and Shiva had to fix Ganesh by attaching an elephant's head to Ganesh. Ganesh was given demigod status in the Hindu pantheon, and is supposed to be a sort of door god.
The eponymous Exalted are mortals that are blessed as the divine champions of the most powerful gods and god-like beings in the setting. As a consequence, they tend to have abilities that far exceed those of the "normal" gods and spirits, which is most obviously seen in the Solars and their derivatives.
It's worth pointing out that most Exalted become what they are when a normal human's body and soul are combined/merged with a shard of literal divine power.
The Scions are the children of gods, and can ascend to godhood themselves.
Every sorcerer gets their powers from some kind of encounter with a magical force somewhere back in the family tree (either directly or indirectly.) Some of them are divine, infernal, or even draconic.
D&D also has Divine Rank 0 entities (normal beings have no rank at all). Such an entity isn't a god for most purposes (they don't grant spells), but they have many of the mechanical benefits of being considered divine (immortality, max HP, a host of immunities, some DR against non Epic weapons, resistances).
Divinity in Fate/stay night is somewhat arbitrary and is ranked; the closer you are to the gods, the higher the rank. This results in heroes such as Gilgamesh, who is two-thirds divine (Rank A), but has his divinity reduced to Rank B since he himself dislikes the gods, and Medusa, who has had her divinity reduced severely after being transformed into a demonic creature.
Five hats means that five tropers think it is ready to publish.
You are saying that you think this draft is ready to be published. That means the description is not ambiguous,
it doesn't duplicate an existing trope, there are at least three examples, and the title makes sense.
Is that what you meant to do?
You are saying this draft has a ready-to-publish hat it does not deserve and you are taking it back.