Brin, David. The Postman. New York: Bantam Books, 1997.
I'm not enormously fond of the post-apocalyptic literature genre, but I'm occasionally asked to engage with it for the Shakespeare.
A case in point is the very good novel Station Eleven (for which, q.v.).
The Postman is more traditionally post-apocalyptic, but I was surprised by how engaging it was.
The plot involves a man who finds a mail carrier's uniform and uses it to transform the post-apocalyptic landscape of the rest of the novel.
And there's a bit of Shakespeare in it . . . but, as is often the case, the cry from Bardfilm goes out, "More Shakespeare, please!"
Here's a quick sample (and the only extended Shakespeare-related passage I could find):
Bardfilm is normally written as one word, though it can also be found under a search for "Bard Film Blog." Bardfilm is a Shakespeare blog (admittedly, one of many Shakespeare blogs), and it is dedicated to commentary on films (Shakespeare movies, The Shakespeare Movie, Shakespeare on television, Shakespeare at the cinema), plays, and other matter related to Shakespeare (allusions to Shakespeare in pop culture, quotes from Shakespeare in popular culture, quotations that come from Shakespeare, et cetera).
Unless otherwise indicated, quotations from Shakespeare's works are from the following edition:
Shakespeare, William. The Riverside Shakespeare. 2nd ed. Gen. ed. G. Blakemore Evans. Boston: Houghton Mifflin, 1997.
All material original to this blog is copyrighted: Copyright 2008-2020 (and into perpetuity thereafter) by Keith Jones.
The very instant that I saw you did / My heart fly to your service; there resides, / To make me slave to it; and, for your sake, / Am I this patient [b]log-man.