Hope you are feeling better soon.
Shoot as many films as you like. If you enjoy that, then you should.
It will benefit you in different ways though if you concentrate on fewer films, and work carefully and closely with your lab on how to get the most of your materials.
Annie Leibovitz probably did print her early Rolling Stone work. If not, they were probably printed with her involvement. And the magazine's process then most likely was based on what were essentially photographs taken of the prints that were made conventionally by her or with her involvement.
Or if she shot slide material, the slides themselves were essentially photographed.
In most cases, in a blind test, it is just about impossible to identify categorically what film was used in a particular situation if there is an intermediary that is either digital in nature or if a photograph has been reproduced for publication. The intermediate steps add their own characteristics and get in the way.
That being said, I wouldn't waste my time responding to your posts if I didn't think you have potential. I've enjoyed watching your images improve, and your desire to learn (albeit without actually doing the technical work...) *Now, that was a burn!:p.* For me the jury is still out as to whether you're someone who wants to be a photographer, or someone who likes to say they're a photographer. But, I am rooting for you...
Firstly, I hope you feel better soon.
Secondly, I think you miss the point...
I for one will never again suggest that you use only one film and developer, Stone. But as long as you are posting on the public boards in the 'frantic/all over the place' manner that you have been, others will. It's only natural.
I might, however, suggest a healthy dose of Ritalin. :p
End of grumpy rant.
It's probably also worth noting a couple of photographers who do include that sort of information and their reasons for doing so. Take John Sexton and Ansel Adams for example. Both of them often times include(d) technical details along with their photographs. But it's important to understand that while both men are(were) great photographers they are(were) also great teachers. Teaching is(was) a major part of their photographic experience. It is equally important to remember that not all artists are teachers, nor are they obligated to be.
Forgive my tense issues, it's late and I can't wait for these !*@#! prints to finish washing...