Revolver Rebel Turntable and "too much cartridge"?

I own an old Revolver Rebel turntable with the standard/stock tonearm using an old ZF-1 cartridge with a newer 8MZ ( I think) stylus.

Having read a 1001 threads on the Ortofon 2M Bronze, I'm considering upgrading to that cartridge. Some threads indicate that as detailed as the Bronze is, it may not be suitable for a lower-end turntable like the Revolver.....basically revealing the turntable's weaknesses and sounding not so good....akin to putting Michelin tires on an 89 Chevy. Would that be the case?  Anyone have any thoughts or experiences with this? Suggestions?

Upgrading my turntable isn't an option as of now.

Many Thanks,

Jolida 501-A Integrated amp
Meadowlark Kestrel Hot Rod speakers 
Parasound Zphono - phono preamp
Revolver Rebel turntable

others may disagree but here is my take. Not familiar with the table but I would recommend you to save the cart money and start a turntable fund.

1. Turntables last a long time, carts don't
2. A cheap cart on a nice table sound better than an expensive cart on a         cheap table

Listen if your table can't stop resonances or convey the detail of a really nice cart than why buy it? Especially since carts wear out. I bet the cart you have now will sound completely different on a higher end table. 

darkstar1 makes some valid points. The Rebel was a lower end table, but if memory serves me right it was well received. 

I I think your turntable is certainly good enough to benefit from a cartridge upgrade. And I'm not sure what darkstar1 meant about cartridges wearing out. Styli of course will wear and need replacement, but I have cartridges that are 20, 30 and 40 years old that I still use and enjoy. 

My Denon 103 is from the mid sixties and sounds incredible. I wouldn't part with it, or my Nagaoka MP-11 Boron or my Decca, Signet, Shure etc etc. 

Try the Ortofon and then save for a better table, but only if you're not satisfied with what you already own. 

Im off the upgrade merry go round and found I have more enjoyment from my modest vintage components than I ever had with my 'high end' gear.