I got the point of the original parent and was merely making clear the disconnect. The definition of "accordingly priced" seems in your view to need to be set by (or heavily influenced by) the consumer. If that's the expectation, we should enforce that expectation.
I don't know anything about the design of your DVD player, its regionality, or any of the other fun aspects of modern technology. Most Super Audio CDs probably also don't play on your CD player: do you have a moral or commercial right to make that work? What about if your CD player doesn't support HTOA? You're not getting all of the CD: what are your rights then? If a particular bitstream doesn't work because your DVD player uses an old decoder, what are your rights then? Introducing hardware into the discussion seems to cloud an already viciously murky issue.
If you're only obtaining it under the given terms, great. If (as with the OP example) you're obtaining it under ... alternative terms, perhaps that whole "compulsory licensing" notion makes one ton of sense.