Well, one can not turn blind eye to the advantages of good digital. There are areas analog will never be able to catch up. And vice versa, of course.
But, music did not start say roughly 30 years ago. A good/bad/whatever analog recording is best kept in analog, as long the copy itself is not too worn etc. For that there will always be requirement for decent analog playback.
I would like to bring the most glaring defects of analog at least to acceptable level, where the error introduced is small enough to be possible to say it no longer does introduce meaningful sonic difference.
I never meant to say that I do not enjoy listening to vinyl. In fact, I prefer it most of the time. Yet on those ocassions it does introduce more than just slight alteration of what was intended, it is hard to accept it if one is familiar with the real thing. And those players that do approach the ideal tend to be very costly.
Once upon a time, many full moons ago, Audio magazine from Germany issued the most interesting test record - CD, LP and audio cassette with the same technical ( as far as applicable for different media ) and musical recordings. Original musical recordings were from digital masters.
To say that the results were surprising would be gross understatement. It was wake up call par excellence.