Are cables really worth their high price because of their geometry?

They’re some pricey cables that have claim to fame because of the high tech geometry used in their cables.
Many of these cables have patents on specific geometry patterns used in their cables and use this as a reason their cables sound so good. For that reason, many say the reason their cables cost so much is they’re so complex . The man hours to make a pr results in their high price. That maybe true for some cables, but I’ve seen very pricey cables using the same geometry reason that look like a thin piece of wire rapped in outer jacket no thicker than a pencil. So,Is all this geometry just another way to justify their cost or is it true science that we are paying in the end?
@thyname - many thanks for your comments. It has been  while since I used Kimber Cables and my comments reflected the TOTL cable I used several years ago

Their Naked series (IC's) are a departure from their long time braiding approach and will definitely provide a significant improvement in sound quality over their more affordable braided cables.

It appears to be very similar in geometry to the DIY cables that VH Audio posts on their web site. So if you are adventurous and can solder, you could try that geometry before splashing out $$$ for the real thing. 

Regards - Steve
Steve ----- I cannot afford the Naked series cable from Kimber. No matter what. Select copper or hybrid is as far as I can go. I cannot solder either, so I cannot make my own cables. Thanks for chiming in
I’ve always wondered why geometry in speaker cables is so important if they sound better un-shielded. Isn’t the geometry suppose to suppress interference from RFI? Wouldn’t shielding do the same thing?
The basic geometry in cables and the basic twist (double helix) is not broken and really doesn’t need to be messed with, it is used everywhere in professional environments. The many complex geometries and materials introduced by high-end cable manufacturers are used to alter the sound and to set that company apart from everyone else in the cable game. It also helps marketing a lot when you have something different to sell, everyone can’t be selling the same basic twisted pair design. If I remember correctly, adding shielding (outer copper braid) to the length of a speaker cable increases capacitance significantly which is why it's not done.
Let your ears be your guides. Of course, the only problem with that is that you can't buy 20 cables and switch them out to find the ones you like. 
Good advice on letting ears be the guide, but how about those amongst us who don’t trust their ears whatsoever, and look for “measurements “ to make any decisions? 🤪

And yes, you can buy and try 20 cables. Not at once, but over time. It’s fun. Experimenting that is. There is no rush