That is not an option. There is no comparison between the 60MP Hasselblad and its lenses and a 35mm DSLR even as good as the D800E. Amateur Photographer magazine did a recent comparison test between the H4D31 and the D800E which found that the Hasselblad had superior colour and tonality but similar resolution. They would have made a different conclusion if they had compared the Nikon to a 60MP Hasselblad or Phase.
What I want from a DSLR are the features and utility that the Hasselblad cannot offer - live view and longer lenses - plus the capability to use it without a tripod.
That being the case, David, I'd say you have the best camera for the objective. I have no experience with the M9, but I have been tempted to try one. If it were not for the NEX-7, I'd still be tempted. I'd seriously consider Matthew's suggestion and get the NEX-7. It is a fun camera, and with Leica glass, it ought to deliver better than the M9, or at least that is my understanding.
More to the point of this thread, I don't think the M9 was a keeper if you desire live view. I am one of those many D700 users upgrading to the D800. We have been waiting for the D800 for two years! Nikon answered our request as well as ever before if not better, albeit in a much delayed fashion. That said, I'd be fine without video, Nikon does pack a ton of user options, and the D800 is no exception. I'm very early in my landscape photography career and don't have the knowledge or experience of many others. I more or less "grew up" using live view, and I will not upgrade beyond a D800 without the live-view option. However, I don't find live view useful handheld. Another critical objective is the total weight of any given system. I can only carry so much while on backcountry backpacking excursions. One of the things I found surprising is the D800 weighing less than the D700.
I don't like having a closet full of unused equipment. I'll sell whatever is collecting dust. It has as much to do with my personality as is has to do with money. I'm something of a minimalist, a necessary trait when living out of a backpack. Best of luck with the D800, I'll look forward to hearing more on this subject.