So since I haven't seen it mentioned on this forum before, I thought I'd point out a technique commonly known as the Brenizer method for those who aren't aware of it. Basically, it's panorama stitching with a shallow DoF and/or telephoto lens. A "bokeh panorma", if you will. Although it can be quite time consuming, it really does produce some wonderful results if you have static subjects and background or have control over their movements. Or your subjects don't even have to be static if you can get them entirely in the first shot. It can basically make your photos look like wide angle super fast FF or medium format photos(besides being mega high resolution) Obviously this isn't super convenient, but if you ever have a shot you really want to do with shallow DoF at a wide angle of view and know you can't achieve that with M4/3, this is a great technique to try. I'd love to see someone try this with the 75mm f1.8. It's a great way to combine the intimacy of wide angle with the isolation of telephoto. Details here: The Brenizer Method Explained With Directions | San Francisco Bay Area Editorial Story-telling Wedding Photography Here is one shot I found with the E-M5 and 45mm f1.8: View attachment 249652 Olympus OM-D & Brenizer Method by jmcs36, on Flickr And here is one awesomely shot by the "creator" himself(make sure to read the story behind it on 500px): <table cellpadding="2"><tr><td style="border-bottom: 0px solid #fff;"><a href="http://500px.com/photo/2285428"> NIKON D3S    ---    45mm    f/2.8    1/60s    ISO 200 "800" height="540" alt="Lemonade Out of Lemons by Ryan Brenizer (RyanBrenizer)) on 500px.com" border="0" style="margin: 0 0 5px 0;"></a><br/><font style="font-size: 120%;"><a href="http://500px.com/photo/2285428">Lemonade Out of Lemons</a> by <a href="http://500px.com/RyanBrenizer">Ryan Brenizer</a></font></td></tr></table> I haven't tried it yet, I had forgotten about it for a while but I definitely will be soon!