Special pressing LPs when the master was digitally recorded?

I am not a novice, but am not sure what the advantage is in having an audiophile LP pressing of 
a recording that recorded digitally?  Any thoughts?
I agree. When playing digital on turntables you don’t have all the inherent drawbacks of CD players to contend with. 
All I can say is listen to Dire Straits Brothers in Arms 45 rpm MFSL on a good system if you have the opportunity to do so. 
A novice succumbs to audio nervosa-concerns/worries of "the better recording." 

Just play a clean record and enjoy it.  That's what I do while reading these forums, eating breakfast.

I do hear the LP version of a 1987 digital recording -1812 Overture w/Sir George Solti leading the Chicago Symphony Orchestra,as more convincing compared to the CD. Breathtaking,especially on a top not system. Playing the CD on an equally qualified system, there is a "something" the record presents which is more pleasing.

I am not a novice, but am not sure what the advantage is in having an audiophile LP pressing of
a recording that recorded digitally? Any thoughts?

Yes. The advantage is it sounds better.

Do a search, find the interview with Jennifer Warnes. Famous Blue Raincoat is a digital recording. In final mastering they made four versions, one of which was analog tape. All four of them, Warnes, Cohen, the producer and whoever I forget, point is they all agreed the analog tape version was the best.

For years I could never understand why Famous Blue Raincoat sounded so good in spite of being digital. Now at last I know: because its not.

Now that just leaves Brothers In Arms..... which yes it does sound a whole lot better on the MoFi 45. Because: analog.
What’s really weird is the LP versions sound way more dynamic and less distorted than their CD brethren. So much for the 90 dB specs for CD Signal to Noise Ratio and Dynamic Range. Cut me some slack, Jack!