As I said in my original post, I was probably overreacting. Neither did I suggest leaving a commemoration of the event out of the museum, just finding another way of doing so with less of a talismanic whiff about it. My comment about the Cub Scout shirt was just the offhand observation of a crank who hadn't had his morning coffee yet. When preparing any exhibit, the first thing you will have to deal with is the amount of space. In my line of work, that's almost always less than you want. So including an object of tangential interest often means leaving something else out. I was just questioning whether it was worth prioritizing the shirt. Clearly the curatorial staff felt they had sufficient space to go beyond a simple representation of Jim Morrison's direct contribution to R&R. If that's so, great, I get the importance of placing the Lizard King in context as a kid like you and me. getbent and studio1087--and everybody else--thanks for the comments. I wanted to post my gut reaction without thinking about whether I was right or wrong and see what bounced back. Reflecting on it (after working in a museum all day then reading these comments) I would say now that in the context of the museum itself, I am wrong about these exhibits, but in the context of the R&RHOF website, I will stand by my original statements. When all you have is one picture online to represent each exhibit, I still feel those are not the pictures to do it with. One thing hekawi and getbent have reminded me of is the time when I was a kid and I saw the Bonnie and Clyde Death Car in a car museum. I can't remember where it was. Anyway, I thought it was super cool, because at that age I was obsessed by all things related to the Depression era. As I read the placard by the exhibit, it slowly became clear to me that it was the death car from the Beatty/Dunaway movie, not the real one. I was right gutted.