When I had my 24 TS-E I used it for a couple of parralax free panoramas, but only on the basis of a static body and shots the the shifted and rotated lens.
I had a couple of issues:
As you shift you gradually lose sharpness and increase vignetting, which is easy to correct on a single image from one lens, but is very difficult to counteract on a composite image with lots of sweet spots and lots of zones of fall-off.
Using filters became impossible for the same reason.
The process was pretty slow, so there was often cloud, people, tide movement etc.
I enjoyed far more success using a 28mm lens (on APS-C format - so a 42mm for FF) and a basic pano markedhead.
I have a video tripod with a levelling bowl, which makes also makes these images work a lot better.
I wouldn't use a TS-E lens if you have any thought at all about moving the camera. The TS-E lenses were designed specifically so you wouldn't have to move the camera (i.e. keeping the image plane level)
I would opt for a Voigtlander 40mm f2. Or a zoom that you trust at approx 42mm.
Thanks Paul for sharing your experiences on this topic. I've just recently been consumed by panoramic images and their possibilities for large prints. I've used my 50L for some pano's to prevent distortion with satisfactory results. The 24TSE is extremely sharp corner/corner without the introduction of shift, so rotating this lens on the nodal point has worked well. I'm renting a Zeiss 35 f1.4 tomorrow to check that out for pano's.
The Voigtlander lenses are what I've always known as Leica's biggest competitor. Best value for a small, extremely well-built lens. Used these with M43 bodies but never have used them on DSLR.