And for what it is worth, kegging any style and putting it on tap results in lagering for the portion that isn’t consumed early on!
This is a little like what happened in the old days. Normal "lager" or "winter beer" was "lagered" for just 7-10 days, long enough to settle the yeast. "Summer" or "March" beer was just the last, big batch before weather precluded brewing, and it was consumed through the coming months. So it was "lagered" for days, or months, depending on when it was consumed. The last stocks, now stored for months, were drained in festive manner when the first brew of the new season was about to be tapped.
If you use good practices, perhaps employ a diacetyl rest, and so on, the flavor will be matured as much as it's ever going to be as soon as the beer has fermented out. You only NEED to chill it long enough to clarify. In fact, it may deteriorate with long storage, through oxidation and slow precipitation of hop resins and bitter substances and of foam- and body-forming colloids. On the other hand, some of these changes may contribute to its being "true to style," and there's something to be said for tradition -- that aforementioned satisfaction of drinking an Oktoberfest actually brewed in March.
Me, I'm lucky if I remember sometime in July or August to get a Märzen going in time to have it on tap by Oktoberfest time! Kudos on the foresight.