Bottom line, unless you are viewing the final result on some kind of very exotic, purpose-built, lighted device (whether back or front-lit)...then a picture with a lot of stops of DR...once it is printed on any kind of paper, will necessarily look "painterly". As in, you are reduced to seeing very few stops of DR with a printed image. However, even a printed image can in some ways exceed the information your computer monitor is able to display. It just looks less bright, less vivid...than a lighted display device. It gets dynamically compressed.
Under normal room lighting, my prints usually look a lot darker, duller, and less colorful, than they did on the computer screen (let alone if the room lighting isn't of neutral color temperature). Hold the print up close to a good light, and it looks a lot closer to what was on the screen. View it outdoors in the sunlight (preferably slightly diffuse), and it can also look close.
It's important when editing (and then printing) pictures, to allow for how they will usually be lit, wherever they wind up being hung, or displayed. If the final destination is only electronic on the web, then you have one less variable...but of course other considerations.
But you're never going to see 14 stops of DR, no matter what it is viewed on. Your eye saw more than that as you took the shot, so just try to remember that as you ponder the picture, and enjoy it.
So what would be a typical DR range of a LCD display and a print?