Mythologies on MoFi - Something wrong? ?

Patricia Barber's Mythologies is one of my favorite albums from a unique and talented artist. The cd is nothing short of brilliant, both musically and sonically. Unfortunately, the Mobile Fidelity Sound Labs vinyl is very poorly mastered, so that the level is far too low to be satisfying. I own several thousand lp's and cd's and I have no axe to grind. In fact, I generally love all of MoFi's releases. This time, however, they blew it. I have contacted them, and they will not acknowledge the problem, notwithstanding that I know others who have had the same experience. It is not just that this album was recorded at a low level - it is apparent that the vinyl was mastered improperly, so that the level is WAY too low to be played back at ordinary listening volume. As a result, it lacks dynamics and is dull, lifeless and boring. The cd suffers none of these problems.

Anyone else have the same experience?
You can EQ any remaster disc, vinyl or CD, or down load and make it sound different, in the end it is what you like. All sound quality gets back to this basic, and no one holds the best all the time. I've been very disappoint in the SACD of Nat King Cole "After Midnight" SACD, it sounds good, but not like a recording of that era should. They made it more present, and cleaner, but it lost a lot of meat to the bone and the Soul, another person I know just loves it due to that sound.
definitely had to turn my copy up. forgot i did it and next lp a mofi w nelson was a more than a little too loud. i have a fair amount of gain in my rig. i did have to turn up barber to the point where i start to get hum from speakers when there is no signal. nelson record sound level fell more into my systems sweet spot. to be fair though i have started getting that hum at lower levels latley from what i believe is my speed box psu. regardless of that though i still had to turn it up past what i normally listen at. when i fix that i wont be disappointed in record at all, but as of now quiet spots are distracting.
I can't speak on the Mythologies album but there seems to be some confusion here. If a recording is not as loud as some others (a lot of modern, or modern rock recordings for example) that does not mean it's compressed. Compression is actually when the recording is produced at a louder volume and the dynamics of the recording are narrowed. Which means usually the volume of the quieter parts of the recording is raised to more closely match the louder parts of the recording. Thus everything sounds louder and you need less of the volume knob to get the music loud. Sometimes barely any at all and it's VERY LOUD. I much prefer the wider dynamics as that is what music generally has, dynamics. Squeezing out the dynamics is what makes the recordings lifeless, good for earbuds and a car system though if that's where your at. A good stereo system with the proper volume adjustment will certainly bring most lower volume recorded music to life. Maybe some don't like to adjust volume in the new pitiful quality I-tunes world?
Yesterday we played Cafe Blue, 45 rpm mofi box edition, and were amazed by the sound. Next, the mofi Mythologies, at 33 rpm. This was clearly a step down in sound quality. I have been thinking - should I invest more in 45 rpm records, and less in 33. Since these generally sound better. 33 rpm was decided against protests from RCA recording engineers (who wanted 45), if I am correct - back in the 1950s. 
45rpm (rounds per minute) doesn’t save a bad recording...or poor music...of course. But what was "marginal" at 33,3 rpm may now become engaging. It reminds me of my experience with the Revox A77 recorder - turn the tape speed up to double (from 3 3/4 ips to 7 1/2 ips -. inches per second), and the sound will be better, with more enjoyment and engagement on the listener side. Same thing with my Tascam DSD recorder - double DSD is better, if only by a notch.
So of course the speed of the record is only one part of the sonic picture, but it means more than I have realized. My failure rate with 33 rpm albums I have bought (failure = collecting dust, seldom listened to) is far higher than for the 45s I have bought. This may be due to more expense and more scrutiny before buying the 45s, as well as the better sound quality. I only have 30 or so albums in 45 version. Almost all of these are great, in terms of sound, although it varies with the original take. If the recording is poor, the "lift" by the new resolution wont maybe matter so much. Still, I’ve yet to see a case where I’ve actually REGRETTED a 45rpm buy due to no sonic impact. It is allways there, but how much it matters, depends on the recording and production. Grunge in, grunge out. But with higher speed, more of what I’ve thought was "grunge" emerges as integral and melodic parts of the music.