We do have the cover image for 'Much Ado About Nothing' as well, but this picture is much, much funnier.
Star Trek features warp drives, holodecks and the cures to all modern diseases--and the part that an army of nerds decided to spend all their time thinking about is a made-up language. Since the "fictional language" and "classical literature" markets don't actually overlap, this book is proof that a small but very profitable core of fans will buy absolutely anything connected to their chosen obsession. As soon as someone casts limited-edition Borg models out of depleted uranium rods, they'll solve the nuclear waste problem, earn a lot of money and--after a small lethal exposure period--eliminate all "Kirk Vs. Picard" arguments.
Even assuming you receive a cranial trauma serious enough to make "Shakespeare as portrayed by prune-headed aliens" seem like a good idea, why would you ever pick the goddamn romantic comedy? Of all the Bard's works, this is the one that benefits least from a warrior culture and a language that sounds like you're choking on a furball. Hamlet would work, and be 20 times shorter as it would skip directly to the final scene where everyone kills each other. Macbeth would no longer be driven mad, cursed and slaughtered for his regicide:
MhaQ'Beth: I've just killed the king!
Klingon population: Awesome! Hail King MhaQ'Beth!
Or how about Othello, where things would have gone much easier for everyone:
I'agHo: My lord, I fear your wife is unfaithful with ...
OKHel'lo: How dare you, you filthy P'tagh!
If you must have Klingon romance (in which case there are a number of terrifying forums that cater to your deeply disturbing needs), at least go with Romeo and Juliet. Sure, it's an insane tale of pedophilia*, murder and suicide but since the only acceptable method of Klingon suicide is to attack a larger force, the final scene would be much less sissy as K'Romm'O and Jhilleat declare war on Europe and charge the entire German army together. Like Butch and Sundance, but with f*****g.
*Juliet is 13, it's the Nurse's first line.
What You Could've Bought:
Fahrenheit 451, a wonderful manual with fascinating and useful insights on how to destroy books.
For some other things you're going to want to avoid, check out the The 6 Most Terrifying Foods in the World. Then head over to the blog to learn the difference between Europeans and Americans by way of a terrifying Irish turkey puppet.