So many museums are filled with stuff that stops being interesting once you're not a kid anymore, like Cro-Magnon Man displays, giant hunks of looks-valuable-but-isn't quartz, and Robin Williams. Giving you one with something you'd damn well better care about: the Boombox Museum.
An e-shrine to the Ghettoblaster (which's strangely based in Alpharetta), BM takes you on a chronological journey through the time when jam boxes ruled the land/shoulder, via mounds of photos and remarkably knowledgeable/geeky factoids put together by two vintage electronics collectors who previously hosted a radio show about their hobby called "Pocket Calculator", whose female guests were unfortunately all boobless. The virtual voyage starts with "Boombox Birth", detailing starter models like the black Panasonic RS-466S (somewhat prominently featured in Sure deodorant commercials!), then moves to the "Golden Age" of '81-'85 when 'boxes became bigger and got jazzed up with more buttons/lights, and finally the "Decline and Fall" ending in '89, for which they blame "shoddy craftsmanship", as opposed to Sade craftsmanship, which actually would've made them operate much more smoothly. You can also check "Ghettoblasters in Movies, Songs and Mass Media" to see where they've been prominently featured (Miami Vice, Star Trek IV...), and the "Hall of Fame" for dopeness like the turntable-equipped (!!!) Sharp VZ-2500, and the Conion C-100F, a "standard issue prop for breakdancing", though others just said "hey man, that was a really lovely Running Headslide-into-Suicide Rubberband!"
You'll also find a "Buy, Sell & Collect" section stocked with classic models, plus a chatboard with discussion topics like "Boombox Stats" and "Most Innovative Box", which many will grudgingly agree goes to Mrs. Doubtfire.