Throughout the forum I see references to the idea that there are 'film' pieces of equipment on the one hand and 'music' equipment on the other I don't really see any sense to this if one understands what the words 'high fidelity' actually mean . ALL sounds are supposed to be accurately reproduced - regardless of their 'origin' - train whistles, dogs barking, violins, doors slamming, dynamite blasts, saxophones. news broadcasts - WHATEVER - are supposed to be 'on the money.' So if a soundtrack has been accurately done - an amplifier and speaker setup is supposed to relay that accurately - WHATEVER the content (and certainly music is a big part of many films). It is illogical to make some artificial dichotomy - if one is watching a court room drama and one is supposed to be feeling to be IN the room - then the voices, gavel bangings and paper rustlings should be as close to the original sound as possible. Certainly the implication in many of the comments I have seen is that it is expected music should be accurate - and that a lot less 'quality' is to be expected from 'film' equipment. As said - this makes no sense at all. I can see some logic in perhaps needing more power available for (usually artificially staged) frequencies in the 20-25 Hz area on sound tracks - rarely reached in music content (however it is known that the usual dynamics of classical music exceed that of most other content). But accuracy is still the basic prerequisite - and on that score - comments are implying that film reproduction does not require accuracy (read: fidelity).and one can 'make do' with the usual Japanese attempts.