I never had the patience for working with large field cameras. I liked to go places on foot, actually still do, and a 4x5 field camera was ideal since it was smaller than my DSLR kit (or an autofocus 135 format SLR kit using the same lenses), even with ten+ film holders. Being of diminutive stature, a true view camera requires a car for me to get it around effectively, and I didn't have one in school.
One of the things on my "I'd love to have that" shopping list is one of those compact digital medium format cameras that offer body and lens movements, marketed under the name "technical cameras", but that's a long ways away since it wouldn't make any money for my business.
One of the examples of 3.5cm f/2.5 W-Nikkors I used showed significant fall-off and vignetting when mounted using the Leitz factory screwmount adapters, but that lens was nearly-destroyed (cost me almost nothing, or nothing... can't recall how I ended up with it) and eventually met a fate as a parts donor, so the condition of the lens may have played a part in its performance.
I do know that old M-mount (and screwmount lenses adapted to Leica M) lenses on digital Leica M cameras show more fall-off and vignetting than they did with film because the lens designs are not telecentric like most autofocus DSLR lenses; Leica actually has some sort of hardware solution in the filter array glass covering the sensor to rectify some of these issues, along with some software corrections (both in-camera and through Adobe Photoshop Lightroom).
The screwmount 5cm f/1.4 Nikkor-S is the lens off the top of my head that I remembered displaying vignetting on digital cameras, but admittedly the lens displays so many aberrations wide open that vignetting probably isn't the first thing one notices when viewing images or prints from the lens. The lens stopped down looks more modern; it's like having a soft focus lens with you without having to carry anything else; also, the lens focuses closer than the Leica rangefinder allows for, but enabling the camera's live view function allows accurate focusing for close-up shooting as well... I digressed quite a bit there.
Leica lenses have notoriously large image circles. Some of the R-mount SLR lenses completely cover the digital crop 645 sensors found in the Leica S DSLRs even at infinity, though they need some modification to focus at infinity on the new digital cameras.
The 50mm f/1.0 Noctilux-M displays prominent vignetting wide open on 135 film and digital, but it has a somewhat dated optical formula and is more of a special purpose optic anyways.
Another aside, I probaby only use my set of screwmount Nikkors once or twice a year; I should probably sell them (well, except for the 13.5cm Nikkor telephoto that belonged to my grandfather) considering I could probably find better uses for the money and quality photographic equipment deserves to be used instead of collecting dust in my closet/bags or on a collector's shelf, but I haven't been able to bring myself to divest myself of the lenses yet. I have considered marketing them as a some sort of option or perk package ("Vintage, real Instagram effect") but haven't discovered a ton of interest yet...