No. I haven't found the need to profile any of my digital camera bodies aside from some calibration tweaks in Adobe Camera Raw. And thankfully it's been a very long time since I've scanned any negatives or transparencies.
And I should say that printer profiling has been one of the more headache-free experiences of my digital life ;o)
The Eizo 210 is a mature beast. The CG220 is magnificent in concept but you need to hear from several guys who have used it for at least 6 months and also compare it with other competitive aRGB LCD monitors that are coming available. Also coming round the corner are new technologies that allow normalization of luminence all over the screen, at least theoretically.
I wouldn't buy this first generation CG220 unless you find really good evidence that it is stable and it has testable specifications that ADD something to your product ie the PRINT!!
The gamut of the printers extends in different directions. Even aRGB doesnt correspond to some of the colors of the Epson K3 inks. check Magne's site and the Eizo site for 3D overlays of the Eizo, Lacie and various Eizo monitors AND believe it or not, printers!
Unless you have a proof to yourself that these more costly monitors change your prints, why bother. I know Michael Tapes, for his video business uses a $5,000 color spectrophotmeter to calibrate his monitor, but his business model apparently pays for it and the extra quality.