Essentially yes if you pull your EQ curve off of your audiogram you could easily do a quick and dirty test this out and reverse the findings with a cheap graphic EQ before making more of an investment on a multi band compressor etc.
While the medical profession does not typically measure over 8k (i think their equipment stops there?) due to addressing people’s ability to interact and live a productive life, rather than maximize their audiophile aspirations, you could simply adjust the EQ to taste above 8k. Not sure how others in the room will like it, but i digress…
I do this to my studio monitors, and with popular music today there isn’t much in the way of dynamics, so that is actually helpful. Because the loss of hearing is more complicated than what one would intuitively think - instead of losing linear gain at a given frequency, you lose natural compression of the ear. If you were to look at our sensitivities to volume at any given frequency on the fletcher munson curve for example, it would be like applying a strong milti-band gate or expander on your ear. The lower bands (softer volumes) get wiped away at given frequencies and you can only hear the loud ones. So, if you are watching, say, an indie movie where the music is loud but then some scene of dialogue is painfully quiet, the EQ may not help that much.
Not sure if that was clear but that is my 2c, worth price paid!