I don't think you really need all that many planes. I had a jointer, didn't use it enough, sold it. For long edges I use a shooting board.
This is my current set and thoughts on them:
Kunz No 80, Kunz No 112, scrapers, don't find either useful, can do a much faster job with a cabinet scraper.
9" x 2" iron, no name, old bench plane, finely tuned and my most used plane.
Stanley 10 1/2 coach maker, only used where I need to plane to a shoulder.
Stanley block plane, mainly used for chamfering edges
Stanley #75 very small rabbet, useful, especially working into corners
Stanley #78 rabbet plane with fences, scoring & depth shoes, best as cross grain worker
Flat and curved spoke shaves, draw knife, handy, especially if you have a shaving horse.
14" x 2" iron, very old Craftsman, I've trued it and it works well on larger flat surfaces because it has a corrugated sole.
My scrub plane was recently stolen. Will buy a cheap short plane and convert it into a scrub.
I have two wood bodied planes, neither of which I now use. A small plane of traditional design and a Primus Nr 704 with mechanical adjust. I prefer the mass of cast iron. I have some heavy, old, square edged Swan brand chisels that are my favorites. My mallet is a round Osage Orange that I turned. I've made a few traditional wood molding planes, always in rights & lefts. I've got several scratch stocks that I've made and find useful.
I've got a nice, old, German cabinet makers bench that is my most valuable and used tool.
I totally enjoy working with hand tools. That said, I also have a shop full of power tools. I find the shapers to be great for many tasks, as I can quickly grind a knife to any desired shape and power feed it for a high quality molding.