Agreed. In my case it isn’t always obvious which kind I will end up using on a particular project.
Those Bricasti IR samples are good and especially so for the price I don’t know whether I feel the same way about “more reality” but they seem to work magnificently in your circumstances. Over the years I’ve probably used more algo than convo and also recently enjoyed Seventh Heaven as it seems to combine the best of both worlds. A good number of classical engineers gravitated toward Exponential Audio reverbs (now an iZotope company) precisely because they sweetened existing spaces so well. Like in a speculative blind mic test (as in you would never get to listen to a shootout of the same recording in real life) my feeling is that when handled appropriately both algo and convo will give realistic results. The major thing going for convolution, of course, is that if you want an actual real-life space such as York Minster or Sydney Opera House you can!
For me, it comes down to making any recording—be it classical or otherwise—sound good so that the listener is totally drawn in to the emotion of it all. If that means zero reverb because the original space was so awesome then great. More likely, the space will be sweetened in post in various ways. These days I find that I’m able to separate the sonic enjoyment of a well-mastered album from the realization that it doesn’t really equate to how I would experience it in person in a concert hall. Not better or worse, just different given the reduction in direct waves but added visual cues. If Dragonfly can join the myriad of tools I use to enhance reality then great!