Don't adjust your browser, you haven't stumbled upon the Internet Archive's Wayback Machine. Olympus was apparently bitten by the retro bug when conceiving its E-M5 , but only in form, which resembles the original OM cameras from four decades ago. As for function, the E-M5 is the first of the new Olympus OM-D (OM Digital) Series of Micro Four Thirds cameras and it's brimming with an entirely new feature-set.
Combining features found in the Olympus E-System DSLR line with those of the compact PEN Series, the OM-D EM-5 sports a built-in 120fps high-resolution electronic viewfinder (EVF), 16.1MP Live MOS Sensor and TruePic VI image processing engine, the world's first 5-axis image stabilizer (among interchangeable lens cameras), purportedly the world's fastest autofocusing system with new 3D AF tracking, 3-inch OLED touchscreen, and a lightweight magnesium alloy body that's dustproof and splashproof.
If you're not digging the retro silver body, the camera is also available in black. It runs $1,100 for a black body with black M.ZUIKO Digital 14-42 mm f3.5-5.6 II R lens, or $1,300 for or a black or silver body with black M.ZUIKO Digital ED 12-50 mm f3.5-6.3 EZ lens. The body alone, in black or silver, runs $1,000.
Image Credit: Olympus