Canon EF 85mm f/1.4L IS USM Lens Review

The Canon EF 85mm f/1.4L IS USM Lens has been announced and the expectations shared below will be updated once this lens hits the street.

Featuring the record-setting, review-time widest-ever aperture in an image stabilized lens, the Canon EF 85mm f/1.4L IS USM Lens appears to be the perfect portrait lens in many regards. The 85mm focal length allows for a very pleasing portrait perspective, pulling the viewer into the frame without distorting facial features. The ultra-wide aperture permits stopping action in low light and can create a very strong background blur, capable of separating a subject from an otherwise highly-distracting background. With a red ring around the end of the lens (indicating its premium L-series status), we can expect impressive image quality and with image stabilization, this lens promises sharp handheld results in even extreme low light conditions. Professional-grade build quality is assured. With Ring USM AF, this lens should focus very accurately and very fast – considerably faster than the other current 85mm L lens option, the EF f/1.2L II – making it ideal for capturing images fast and for keeping up with fast-moving subjects.

The Canon EF 85mm f/1.4L IS USM Lens joins (does not replace) the 85mm f/1.2L II USM and the currently-25-year-old 85mm f/1.8 USM in the Canon EF lineup. Since Canon's most-recent 85mm lens, the f/1.2L II, was introduced over a decade ago, other lens manufacturers including Sigma, Tamron and Zeiss have introduced at least one wide-aperture 85mm lens. Many of these new models were impressive, especially in regards to their image quality, and at the end of the review of the most-recently-prior-introduced Sigma 85mm f/1.4 DG HSM Art Lens review, I mentioned that not including image stabilization in this otherwise extraordinary model left the door open for competition. Canon has swung that door open.

The Canon EF 85mm f/1.4L IS USM Lens arrives to an enthusiastic audience and many of us cannot wait to get our hands on this lens. We have not been given an initial inventory estimate, but preordering immediately will assure you the earliest acquisition of this highly-promising lens.

Focal Length

With a prime lens, you get one focal length. This means that prime lens focal length selection is much more critical than choosing a zoom lens such as one of the 70-200mm options. What is the 85mm focal length good for? The standout use of the 85mm focal length is, as already hinted to, portraiture.

The classic portrait focal length range is from 85mm through 135mm (after FOVCF is factored in). An 85mm lens hits the bottom classic range figure on a full frame DSLR and, at a 136mm angle of view equivalent on an APS-C 1.6x body, it essentially remains in the ideal portrait range on this format also. An APS-C format DSLR of course requires a longer working distance to get the same framing as a full frame DSLR (and therefore will have more depth of field and a less-strongly blurred background at the same aperture).

Move in as close as moderately-tightly framed head shots or move back as far as you care to. Without modifying this lens' minimum focus distance (such as via extension tubes), there will be no perspective problems caused by getting too close and being too far away is seldom a problem.

The "portrait photography" designation is a broad one that covers a wide variety of potential still and video subject framing (from full body to head shots) and a wide variety of potential venues (from indoors to outdoors). Portrait subjects can range from infants to seniors and from individuals to large groups. Think engagements, weddings, parties, events, theater, stage, families, small groups, senior adults, fashion, documentary, lifestyle ... all are great uses for the 85mm focal length. There is often adequate space in even a small studio for portraiture with an 85mm-provided angle of view. I have done entire senior sessions with a wide aperture 85mm lens.

Helping to justify the acquisition cost of this lens is that portrait photography is one of the most-revenue-producing genres (you cannot buy stock photos of most people). I also argue that there are no subjects more important than people.

Here is a sample image borrowed from the Sigma 85mm f/1.4 DG HSM Art Lens review.

Sigma 85mm f/1.4 DG HSM Art Lens Sample Picture

The young lady in the above image was standing just under a porch roof on a cloudy day, a great scenario for soft lighting. This example also shows what an 85mm f/1.4 head shot can look like.

Regardless of the camera format being used, the 85mm focal length (like most others), can be used for landscape photography, creating a slightly compressed view of the world around us. While most would not opt to carry a relatively-heavy 85mm f/1.4 along with the other landscape focal lengths needed on long hikes into the backcountry, those working closer to their residence or car may decide the image quality delivered by such a prime lens is highly-desirable. Using the 85mm focal length in conjunction with the wide aperture allows a close natural subject to be completely isolated from its background for an artistic flare.

Some sports, including basketball, can be ideally-captured with an 85mm lens and this lens can capture these events in even very poorly-lit venues (including most gymnasiums). This focal length also works very well for some architectural needs, products (medium through huge) are a great use for 85mm, commercial photographers often find needs for this focal length, 85mm general studio photography applications abound and a wide range of other subjects await the 85mm angle of view.

Max Aperture

With only a few exceptions, the f/1.4 max aperture made available by this lens is as wide as DSLR lenses get, with the Canon EF 85mm f/1.2L II USM Lens easily being the most relevant exception. The wider the aperture, the more light that is able to reach the imaging sensor. Allowing more light to reach the sensor permits freezing action, handholding the camera in lower light levels and/or use of a lower (less noisy) ISO setting.

Increasing the opening also permits a stronger, better subject-isolating background blur (at equivalent focal lengths). The shallow f/1.4 depth of field must of course be acceptable to you in these circumstances, but shallow depth of field is a highly-desired lens capability, excellent for making the subject pop from a blurred background. I can't get enough of the shallow DOF look that draws the viewer's attention to the subject by eliminating the background distractions. This capability adds artistic-style imaging to this 85mm lens' capabilities list.

F/1.4 enables the higher precision AF capabilities (most often the center AF point) in all cameras supporting this feature and presents a bright viewfinder image. This wide aperture is especially valuable after the sun sets, under shade and when shooting indoors, including indoors using only ambient window light.

Note that, especially under full sun conditions, even a 1/8000 shutter speed will not likely be fast enough to avoid blown highlights in f/1.4 images. Use of a neutral density filter will be needed to keep images dark enough at f/1.4 under such conditions. Shooting with a narrower aperture of course remains an option.

Image Stabilization

As illuminated in the intro, this is a record-setting lens, being the first DSLR lens with an aperture wider than f/1.8 to have image stabilization. Some may be thinking that image stabilization is un-necessary in an f/1.4 lens, but while that may be true for some photographers, I disagree strongly.

A still portrait subject can be captured at shutter speeds longer than an 85mm lens can be handheld by most of us. And, many completely-motionless subjects are on this lens' to-do list (those at a museum for example). Even when marginal or faster shutter speeds are in use, image stabilization provides a layer of insurance from camera movement occurring at the time of image capture. All of us have inadvertently moved the camera just as the image is being captured and especially those capturing un-repeatable moments will appreciate image stabilization covering their back in this regard.

Another image stabilization benefit that should not be overlooked is the aid in AF precision. The camera's AF system can produce better focus precision if the image it sees is stabilized. Canon contends that this is true even with a subject that is in motion and at action-stopping shutter speeds. AF precision is especially critical with the 85mm f/1.4 combination producing a potentially very shallow depth of field.

I find image stabilization to be especially helpful while carefully composing a handheld image, making it easier to precisely frame the subject I am capturing.

Yes, a tripod can be used to hold the camera steady (even steadier than the IS benefit), and I use tripods a significant amount. However, I very infrequently use tripods when photographing people. I can move into position much faster when handholding, not testing the limits of my subject's endurance (fresh subjects look best) and capturing a larger volume and variety of images. That is one reason why image stabilization is so beneficial to have.

The 85 f/1.4L's image stabilization system is rated to 4 stops and my expectation is to see that much benefit in my own images. When the subject permits, being able to use a 4-stop-lower ISO setting will make a huge difference in image quality. Think ISO 800 instead of ISO 12800.

Expected for this IS implementation is low audibility, very little or no viewfinder shift, jumping or other unsteadiness even when recomposing and little or no drifting of the scene while IS is operating with a still camera. This IS implementation should be highly advantageous for those capturing video handheld, including when using a support rig.

With both f/1.4 and image stabilization, this lens is ready for the darkest venues you encounter.

Canon EF 85mm f/1.4L IS USM Lens Angle View

Image Quality

We have seen Sigma and Zeiss introducing some impressive 85mm image quality, noticeably surpassing the Canon 85 f/1.2L II in this regard, and I would be surprised if Canon does not at least equal those offerings. If Canon's last-prior-introduced L-Series prime lens, the Canon EF 35mm f/1.4L II USM Lens, provides any expectations for what the next one will deliver, we have reason to start drooling now.

While the relatively low price of this lens initally paused my excitement regarding its image quality potential, the MTF chart cleared that psychological issue up.

Canon EF 85mm f/1.4L IS USM Lens MTF Chart Comparison

Canon describes the thick lines as showing contrast (10 lp/mm) measurements and the thin lines as showing resolution (30 lp/mm) measurements. The solid lines show sagittal (lines radiating from center to the image circle periphery) results while the dashed lines show meridional (lines perpendicular to the sagittal lines) results. The black lines indicate a wide open aperture while the blue lines show results at f/8. The left side of the chart shows center-of-the-image-circle measurement and the right side shows peripheral measurement. The higher the lines, the better the lens performs. When all of the lines get crushed into the top of the chart, the lens promises to be amazing.

In the f/1.4L IS vs. f/1.2L II lens comparison, we find the newer f/1.4L IS showing significantly higher lines on the chart at the wide open aperture measurements, though it must be considered that the f/1.2 lens is being measured at the slightly wider f/1.2 aperture vs. f/1.4. I think we will find the f/1.4 vs. f/1.4 results to show a similar difference as the f/1.2 does not get much sharper at f/1.4. Stopped down to f/8, the f/1.2 appears to hold a slight advantage. I'm guessing that few are going to care about the latter difference and that the first difference is going to draw a LOT of attention.

The f/1.4L IS lens should be noticeably sharper at f/1.4 than the f/1.8 is at f/1.8. Stop down to f/8 and the f/1.8 option appears to hold a slight edge.

The Canon EF 85mm f/1.4L IS Lens vs. Sigma f/1.4 Art Lens comparison is the one I was most anxious to see. The Sigma is an impressive performer and my favorite 85mm prime coming into the Canon EF 85mm f/1.4L IS Lens review. Note that Sigma does not include f/8 results in their charts, reporting only wide open aperture results, or f/1.4 results in this case. The 30 lp/mm measurements are in green and 10 lp/mm results are in red, so in this case we are comparing the lines in the Sigma chart to the black lines in the Canon chart. Compare the green Sigma line to the thin black Canon line and the red Sigma line to the thick black Canon line. Note that Sigma presents separate contrast and resolution charts, but they are nearly identical. While the Canon lens is a strong performer, I don't see it surpassing the Sigma in the chart competition. I look forward seeing to the lab test results comparison between these two lenses.

"The EF 85mm utilizes one large diameter, high-precision molded glass aspherical lens and features an ASC coating." Air-Sphere Coating (ASC) ... "is a new technology that provides amazingly high, anti-reflective performance, particularly when alleviating incidental light that can enter a lens." "The surface of the lens even features a smudge-resistant fluorine coating that repels water and oil and can easily be cleaned with a dry cloth." [quotes from Canon] Also known is that "a circular aperture with 9-blade iris" design has been utilized in this lens.


While the Canon 85mm f/1.2L II has Ring USM (Ultrasonic Motor) driven AF, it is not the fastest-focusing lens around, in part due to the large, heavy front group of lens elements being moved. That lens is also somewhat unique in that it has an electronic manual focus and that is not my favorite either. The Canon EF 85mm f/1.4L IS USM Lens similarly gets a highly-desirable Ring USM AF implementation, but with a rearward-positioned focusing group design, smaller lens elements are being moved and they move considerably faster than in the f/1.2L II. The f/1.4L does not have electronic manual focusing, using a design more commonly seen in L-Series lenses.

So, expect a fast AF speed, ready for tracking your in-action subjects. Focus audibility should be very low, not annoying your quiet-venue subjects. And, most importantly, focus accuracy should be what we have come to expect from Canon's best lenses: spot on. With an 85mm and f/1.4 combination, the latter expectation is critically important.

This lens focuses internally and FTM (Full Time Manual) focusing is supported.

As is commonly provided on a lens of this class, focus distances in both ft. and m are provided in a window on the front of the lens. While I don't often use this scale to set my focus distance, I am surprised at how often I reference it and often find myself wanting one when using a lens that omits this feature. A depth of field scale is also provided, but only marks for f/11 and f/22 are provided (mostly due to lack of space for the others to fit within).

Current design technology is such that we should expect the manual focusing ring to be ideally designed. Known is that the size and location of this ring are great. It will be easy to find and there is enough room to comfortably hold the lens behind the focus ring, avoiding inadvertent changes being made to the distance setting.

Expected is that the focus ring will be very smooth, ideally damped and have a rotation sufficient for precise manual focusing even at close focus distances.

At its minimum focus distance of 33.5" (850mm), the 85 f/1.4L turns in a maximum magnification of 0.12x. That number is right on par for its class and relatively low in the overall lens field.

Canon EF 85mm f/1.2L II USM Lens37.4"(950mm)0.11x
Canon EF 85mm f/1.4L IS USM Lens33.5"(850mm)0.12x
Canon EF 85mm f/1.8 USM Lens33.5"(850mm)0.13x
Nikon 85mm f/1.4G AF-S Lens33.5"(850mm)0.12x
Samyang 85mm f/1.4 Lens39.4"(1000mm) 
Sigma 85mm f/1.4 DG HSM Art Lens33.5"(850mm)0.12x
Tamron 85mm f/1.8 Di VC USD Lens31.5"(800mm)0.14x
Zeiss Otus 85mm f/1.4 Lens31.5"(800mm)0.13x
Zeiss 85mm f/1.4 Milvus Lens31.5"(800mm)0.12x

A 0.12x maximum magnification is sufficient for head shots while not permitting you to get so close that distorted facial features begin to appear. It is also adequate for photos of moderately-sized products and similar, but 0.12x may leave you wanting to get slightly closer at times.

To reduce the minimum focus distance and thereby increase the maximum magnification, mount an extension tube behind this lens. Extension tubes are basically as their name implies, hollow tubes (with electronic connections) that shift a lens farther from the camera. Infinity and long distance focusing are sacrificed with an extension tube in use, but when working close, infinity focus is generally not needed. With a 12mm Extension Tube mounted, the maximum magnification range is 0.26-0.15x and with a 25mm Extension Tube, the range becomes 0.43-0.33x.

Another option for improving this lens' close-focusing abilities is the Canon 500D Closeup Lens. This filter-thread-attached lens extends the 85's maximum magnification to 0.30x.

This lens is not compatible with Canon extenders.

Build Quality & Features

Canon USA described the design of the EF 85mm f/1.4L IS USM Lens to most-closely resemble that of the last-released L-Series prime, the EF 35mm f/1.4L II USM Lens. And, that description appears right when looking at the product images. To the 35 L II, add .3" (8.2mm) to the diameter and 6.7 oz (190g) to get the 85 L IS.

These lenses have a relatively constant exterior diameter and a great-looking, durable matte-black finish that does not show fingerprints and cleans easily.

Canon EF 85mm f/1.4L IS USM Lens Side View

Expect this lens to be built with tight tolerances. For example, look at the thin gap between the focus ring and the lens barrel.

The lens barrel is constructed of engineering plastic with conventional metals used internally for strength. Aside from the focus ring, the AF/MF and IS switches are the only externally-moving parts. These switches are conveniently-located and flush-mounted on a slightly-raised switch bank.

Another reason to choose the f/1.4L IS over the f/1.2L II is weather sealing. While many portrait photography needs do not require weather sealing, a light rain has interrupted more such sessions than I care to think about. This lens is better able to survive a spilled drink, mist from a waterfall, etc. than the older option.

As seen in the table below, the 85 f/1.4L is about 7% lighter, slightly narrower and modestly longer than the 85 f/1.2L II.

ModelWeightDimensions w/o HoodFilterYear 
Canon EF 35mm f/1.4L II USM Lens26.8 oz(760g)3.2 x 4.2"(80.4 x 105.5mm)72mm2015
Canon EF 85mm f/1.2L II USM Lens36.2 oz(1025g)3.6 x 3.3"(91.5 x 84.0mm)72mm2006
Canon EF 85mm f/1.4L IS USM Lens33.5 oz(950g)3.5 x 4.2"(88.6 × 105.4mm)77mm2017
Canon EF 85mm f/1.8 USM Lens15 oz(425g)3 x 2.8"(75 x 72mm)58mm1992
Nikon 85mm f/1.4G AF-S Lens23.3 oz(660g)3.4 x 3.3"(86.2 x 84.0mm)77mm2010
Samyang 85mm f/1.4 Lens18.2 oz(516g)3.1 x 3.1"(78.0 x 78.0mm)72mm2011
Sigma 85mm f/1.4 DG HSM Art Lens39.9 oz(1130g)3.7 x 5"(94.7 x 126.2mm)86mm2016
Tamron 85mm f/1.8 Di VC USD Lens24.7 oz(700g)3.3 x 3.6"(84.8 x 91.3mm)67mm2016
Zeiss Otus 85mm f/1.4 Lens42.4 oz(1200g)4.0 x 4.9"(101.0 x 124.0mm)86mm2014
Zeiss 85mm f/1.4 Milvus Lens45.2 oz(1280g)3.5 x 4.4"(90.0 x 113.0mm)77mm2015

For many more comparisons, review the complete Canon EF 85mm f/1.4L IS USM Lens Specifications using the site's Lens Spec tool.

The size and weight of this lens are such that you are going to know that something is in your hand. However, the weight is not going to be a burden even when photographing for longer periods of time and the size/weight combination is going to be comfortable to use and aiding in stability. The 77mm filter thread size is relatively large and highly common. The size means quality filters are not cheap, but they are easy to find and often shareable with other Canon L-Series and similar lenses.

Canon ET-83E Lens Hood

Canon includes lens hoods with all of their L-Series lenses and the ET-83E Lens Hood comes with this one. This one, like that of the EF 85mm lenses before it, is a rounded design (not petaled) with a smooth end suitable for resting the lens on (using discernment of course).

Canon always includes a leather-like lens pouch with similar lenses and once again the LP1219 Soft Lens Case is included with this one. The bottom of this pouch is nicely padded, but the sides are better-suited for protection from dust and scratches.

Price and Value

The price of this lens was TBD at the time of the Canon pre-announcement conference call, but my expectation was that an image stabilized 85mm f/1.4 L-Series was going to be very high. While the announced price is substantial, it is about a 4-figure number lower than my expectation. The 85 f/1.2L has a modestly-wider aperture, but no IS and a noticeably higher price. So, in my eyes, the Canon EF 85mm f/1.4L IS USM Lens appears to be a bargain.

As an "EF" lens, the Canon EF 85mm f/1.4L IS USM Lens is compatible with all Canon "EOS" cameras (the EOS "M" line requires an adapter). Standard is for Canon lenses to come with a 1-year limited warranty.

The lens used for this evaluation will be obtained online/retail.

Canon EF 85mm f/1.4L IS vs. f/1.2L II Lens Comparison

Alternatives to the Canon EF 85mm f/1.4L IS USM Lens

The first lens I expect many to compare the 85 f/1.4L IS to is the stablemate Canon EF 85mm f/1.2L II USM Lens. This lens has long been a favorite of wedding, portrait and event photographers, but expect large numbers of these owners to trade the small (1/3 stop) aperture difference for image stabilization. My expectation is that the f/1.4L will have considerably better wide aperture image quality and that difference will be at least as substantial of a deciding factor between these lenses.

All will prefer its lower price and most will prefer the f/1.4L's AF system over the f/1.2L II's variant that includes electronic manual focusing, a too-easy-to-turn focus ring and a front element that extends as the focus distance becomes shorter. The f/1.2L II is shorter, but it is slightly wider and heavier. The f/1.4L has 14/10 lens elements/groups vs. 8/7 in the f/1.2L II, has 9 aperture blades vs. 8 and uses 77mm filters vs. 72mm. The f/1.4L's 0.12x maximum magnification seems only slightly better than the f/1.2L II's 0.11x, but that nearly 10% difference will be noticeable, especially with tight head shots.

Most major lens manufacturers offer at least one ultra-wide aperture 85mm lens, showing the popularity of this focal length combined with a wide aperture. That means there are many lenses the 85 f/1.4L IS Lens can be compared to. Until the Canon 85 f/1.4L IS hits the streets, my favorite 85mm prime is the Sigma 85mm f/1.4 DG HSM Art Lens. The Sigma f/1.4 Art Lens is a very impressive model, but as I mentioned early in the review, they left the door cracked open by omitting image stabilization. The Sigma is slightly heavier than the Canon and is dimensionally larger (3.5 x 425 vs. 3.73 x 4.97" / 88.6 x 105.4 vs. 94.7 x 126.2mm) The Canon uses 77mm filters while the Sigma uses 86mm. The Sigma's lack of image stabilization is a big Canon advantage while a higher price is a big Canon disadvantage. Canon AF performance is typically an advantage.

The previous 85mm image stabilized lens with the widest aperture was the Tamron 85mm f/1.8 Di VC USD Lens. As the product name makes obvious, the Tamron has a 2/3-stop narrower max aperture. With smaller lens elements required, the Tamron weighs substantially less (24.7 vs. 33.5 oz / 700 vs. 950g) and is dimensionally smaller (3.3 x 3.6 vs. 3.5 x 4.2" / 84.8 x 91.3mm vs. 88.6 x 105.4mm). The Tamron has a higher maximum magnification, going to 0.14x vs. 0.12x. That the Tamron costs about 50% as much as the Canon is going to garner attention. Canon's AF systems are generally better performing.

If a manual focus-only lens can meet your needs, the Zeiss Otus 85mm f/1.4 Lens and Zeiss 85mm f/1.4 Milvus Lens are high-performing options. I expect the Zeiss lenses to provide significantly more focus ring rotation to cover the similar focus range and with fixed infinity and minimum focus distance stops, focus settings are easily repeatable with the Zeiss lenses. While the Canon and Zeiss Milvus share the 77mm filter size, the Otus steps up to the 86mm filter size and also bumps up the maximum magnification by 0.01x. The Otus is substantially larger and heavier while the Milvus is more dimensionally-aligned with the Canon but still noticeably heavier. Similarly, the Otus costs nearly 3x as much as the Canon while the Milvus is priced only modestly higher. The Zeiss lenses lack image stabilization.

Those not needing auto focus and on a very tight budget have the Samyang 85mm f/1.4 Lens to consider. The Samyang comes in lower in many regards, including size, weight, filter size (72mm), build quality (including no weather sealing) and, of course, price. Look for a significant difference in image quality at wide apertures.

There are many zoom lenses that cover the 85mm focal length and, by definition, these lenses have the versatility advantage of covering a wide range of focal lengths, potentially replacing numerous prime lenses in the bag. The Canon EF 70-200mm f/2.8L IS II USM Lens, one of my favorite lenses, will be the most likely alternative to anyone considering the purchase of the EF 85mm f/1.4L IS Lens. The 85's f/1.4 aperture is a huge 2 stops brighter (4x more light transmission) than the 70-200's f/2.8 max aperture. Physically, the prime is considerably lighter (33.5 vs. 52.6 oz / 950 vs. 1490g) and while these two lenses have a similar diameter, the prime is much shorter (4.2 vs. 7.8", 105.4 vs 199.0mm)

With a lenses/groups count of 14/10, the prime lens should show flare effects less readily than the zoom with its 23/19 count. With its 9-blade aperture and that aperture closing more significantly to reach narrow options, the prime lens should create stronger star effects from point light sources and those stars will have 18 points instead of the 8 point stars created by the zoom's 8-blade aperture. If maximum magnification is important, the zoom is the easy winner in this competition, posting a 0.21x spec that is far greater than the prime's 0.12x number. While these two lenses both cover the 85mm focal length, they are different enough that many serious amateurs and professionals will have both lenses in their kits.


While it will find use for many purposes (we may go looking for opportunities to use this lens), the Canon EF 85mm f/1.4L IS USM Lens appears to be one of the best portrait lenses ever built. The 85mm short telephoto focal length is ideal for this use and the ultra-wide aperture combined with image stabilization permits those portraits to be captured handheld even in extreme low light situations. The fast Ring USM AF implementation should ensure that the shallow plane of sharp focus lands where you direct it and the shallow depth of field will diffusely blur an even highly distracting background, making the subject stand out. The red ring indicating L-Series membership assures us that professional-grade build quality can be expected and that the image quality of this lens should be stellar.

Finally, you can have your extreme wide aperture and image stabilization in the same 85mm lens – no longer does a choice need to be made between the two. The Canon EF 85mm f/1.4L IS USM Lens arrives to an enthusiastic audience and many of us cannot wait to get our hands on this lens. As I said earlier, we have not been given an initial inventory estimate, but preordering immediately will assure you the earliest acquisition of this highly-promising lens.

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