I have the Beatles' boxed set on Mobile Fidelity Sound Labs 1/2 speed mastered in Japan by JVC on "virgin super-vinyl" in near mint condition. Only 3 plays over 2 decades ago were made just for recording purposes and then I put it into room temperature (upright) storage. It currently fetches about 3 times its original purchase price and I hope will go even higher! [No, don't ask, its not for sale.] The cuts are said to be straight from the studio masters and the sleaves each album comes in isn't the album art we all know (you get a full size picture book for that), instead you get a photo of the actual studio master tape holder box including the song breakdowns and little technical notes in the margins by people like George Martin and Alan Parsons.
If anyone cares, "Baby You're a Rich Man" sounds terrible on this version also. Also, about 40-50 seconds into the final extended note of "A Day in the Life" you can here John push his bench away from the piano and it sounds like someone puts down a drinking glass (?) on top of some surface (the piano?)
In A/V reproduction accuracy, there IS no concept of "accounting for personal taste/preference". As art consumers we don't "pick" the level of bass, nor the tint/brightness of a scene's sky, any more than we pick the ending of a novel or Mona Lisa's type of smile. "High fidelity" means "high truthfulness", faithful to the original artist's intent: an unmodified, neutral, accurate copy of the original master, ideally being exact and with no discernable alterations, aka "transparency".