I decided to take a crack at it with the Moon trending towards new. This doesn't have near enough hours in it to be great, but it serves as a good benchmark for what my C8 is capable of resolution wise.
The rather blue and circular looking galaxy with knots is NGC 7769. It is magnitude 12.5 and is 1.7'x.8' in size.
The large galaxy that is somewhat tipped is NGC 7771. It is magnitude 12.9 and is 2.5'x1.2'.
The small blueish odd shaped galaxy just over NGC 7771 is NGC 7770. It is 51"x45", and is magnitude 14.4.
Redshift places all three at about 200 million light years away.
There are a bunch of other galaxies in the field. The most interesting to me is the small spiral near the bottom. It is MCG 3-60-31 and is only 32"x27" in size. It is magnitude 16.0 in Blue and redshift would place it at 600 million light years.
Other galaxies go down to at least as far as magnitude 18.1.
This image consists of 100 minutes of 5 minute Luminosity subs binned 1x1. There are also nine 5 minute subs each in R, G, and B binned 2x2. Total integration time is thus 235 minutes or 3 hours 55 minutes. It could use a lot more integration time, especially in luminosity.
Telescope: Celestron Powerstar III C8
Mount: Orion Atlas
Imaging Camera: SBIG STF-8300m with Baader LRGB filters
Guide scope: Orion 50mm with Helical Focuser
Guide Camera: SBIG ST-i color
Acquisition Software: Sequence Generator Pro and PHD
Post Processing: PixInsight and Photoshop CS6
Imaging was done from an orange zone.
To put things in perspective, if the distance to that little spiral 600 million light years away is correct, then it is roughly 200 x further away than M33. Its surface brightness is very similar at 22.6 magnitude/arc-second squared. (M33 is 22.9 magnitude/arc-second squared so very comparable).