You shouldn't limit yourself to only four "types" of paper. Just in matte's alone, you should have four types of surfaces to pick from IMO.
Epson exhibition(soon to be everywhere in rolls),
Colorado glossy and satine--much cheaper exhibition look alike and gamut values, and in rolls,
Hahnemule fine art pearl,
museo silver rag.
On the cheap--Red River ultra Pro satin 2.0
with so many wonderful fiber based glossy's around now, I don't pursue these. H. fine art pearl and the silver rag are close to a luster however. So is the red river satin 2.0 Still, lusters are nice for color, and I am not opposed to them, but prefer something like the exhibition or colorado stuff.
Red river artic polar luster is pretty sweet stuff,
Ilford galerie gold would have to top the list if you like the sandy-satin look.
Premier art generations alise rag--bright white or natural ---for the best gamut volume and D max out there,
Premier art Velvet bright white --dead ringer for epson velvet, whose texture is perfect for creating extra detail in some pics--plus it's thicker and whiter than the epson stuff,
Hahnemules stuff--all of it, pick your texture for the intended purpose, Important when the name helps sales.
Lumijet white velvet, parchment, photo white are great but at a medium cost
Ink Jet Art Iluminata watercolor 210--very inexpensive(.46 cents/sq ft), looks almost exactly like epson velvet but lighter and brighter. Wonderful for large print batces needing to be sold cheap.(not necessarily though--just a cheaper option if you need one)
Red River aurora natural and bright white-not so expensive(.56 cents/sf.) on larger rolls (yet is a rag paper, with or without oba's, Pretty good gamut).
Crane textured watercolor Rag--the heaviest texture watercolor I have seen. Also the pattern looks totaly random, therefore has that handmade look that takes one back hundreds of years in ambiance. I love it
Breathing color Lyve, and for the colors of a saturated image --the glossy, coated with the soon to be released glamour 3 coating custom mixing the gloss to meet the need of the image. Can't beat the price, effort and support of the company team, and quality of the canvas. They are always working on something. A rougher textured canvas is in the planning. Their papers will be getting the new coating technology soon so watch for that.
Trying to limit your paper choices is artistically stiffleing, much can be added to the appeal of an image from a unique surface selection, and certain markets can benefit from the "name" or less expensive costs of a paper. One thing is for sure---we can't complain that we don't have choices now--and with the competition between manufacturers, something new will always be around the corner.