The BBC Radiophonice Workshop pioneering more than a bit of electronic music and sound effects beginning in 1958 with a 40 year run before digital tools made it "irrelevent" ... of course it wasn't and now it is being recast as The New Radiophonic Workshop.
This version will be virtual - I hope it works, but I have real worries about not having people rub shoulders with each other.
Take a look at their webpage - and a great video on a bit of the BBC unit's history
The notion of ownership is different from what those of us who have purchased physical media tend to believe. We really don't own any of it - just the rights to consume it under certain restrictions.
Things can go very wrong - I have no idea what the specifics are in this case, but imagine if it was a mistake or a minor infraction that managed to piss off Amazon ... and Amazon doesn't hold the rights either - they are merely a sales conduit which happens to have to power to turn the consume/don't consume switch. (like Apple and a few others)
Fortunately my Apple music is DRM free, but that isn't the case with "my" books - Amazon or Apple.
AirPlay is Apple's method of sending media over Wi-Fi -- it works very well in our home and our music library is distributed over three Macs, an iPhone and an iPad. This allows us to get at any of that from any of the devices and stream it to the speakers we want. Setup is borderline trivial.
If you have some old bookshelf speakers gathering dust and use an iOS device and/or a Mac, Griffin makes a cute little amplifier that accepts a $99 AirPort Express for a plug and play stereo system (2.1 if you have a self powered woofer). Just the thing for a small room and a cheap way to make use of kit you already have.
If this appeals and you don't have the speakers, ask a friend or check on craigslist. Twenty dollars is probably a fair price for a pair of old Bose 201s or similar kit.
No price or availability, but if it is under $150 they'll sell more than a few.