I'll put my 2 cents in with going to 96k rather than multiples of 44.1 The CD is going away, no reason to keep that compromise sample rate, 48k is much better all around. And by going to multiples of 48k, we simplify life by being the same sample rate that is associated with visual media.
So, quit using multiples of 44.1 and use multiples of 48k, simplify life!
While it's been quite some time since any of my recordings have been replicated as pressed CDs, I typically will make an audio CD for the client. I remember all the warnings about the dangers of sample rate conversion and truncation and used to heed them. But once I was working on a 48 kHz 24-bit file in Sound Forge and, without thinking, used Sound Forge's tools to split the file into CD tracks and burn a CD, and the CD sounded just fine - played at the right speed, and didn't sound any worse, to my ear, than the file playback. I don't know what Sound Forge did internally to get to the CD sample rate and word length, nor do I know that if I had a really pristine recording with things that decayed to studio silence rather than audience noise. Maybe I'd notice some conversion artifacts on a different kind of project.
But, also, with what I record and with the gear I have to record it with, I don't notice any difference between recording at 44.1 and 48 kHz. So I'm not surprised that live DSD recording didn't really wow me.