The only genre where the whole "micro" dynamics is important is in classical where the loudness of instruments in a section can be just as important as the tonality. I played percussion and woodwinds for a couple of years and to swing the notes correctly along with the right change in volume over a particular time is very crucial. That separates great performances from excellent ones. Also, the dynamic range of a track on average is highest in classical music.
I don't think that's true for any other genre as a whole. For other genres, this doesn't matter as much. Even in electronic music of all kinds, you have a bunch of channels. Increasing one or two channels by a few dB on average won't alter the recording as much as it would in a classical symphony track. Also, so much compressing now days. Although it's been getting better. More compressing on the individual channels rather than on the master. It gives more of a pop that way.
Now soundstage is a whole different thing. I think it's more of a preference thing honestly. Also, it's genre and application (movies, TV shows, music, ASMR etc.) dependent.
Hi Zoom25, thx for the pointer. But for me, playing violin since 6 and pretty much trained in classical until my teenage years, then getting into other instruments including drums/percussion, I often refer to what you described as "dynamic". To me, the term micro dynamic is a little exaggerated.