Reading through this thread, if I had been present to reply to the OP, I would have advised him to design something to build before buying more tools. He was more focussed on buying the perfect tool without understanding what make it so. Plus he had more than sufficient tools, but was afraid of using them in case they were damaged!
My advice to those starting out with handtools is to purchase adequate but not excellent chisels. Learn to sharpen them, discover what will damage them, master the techniques of use ... and then buy the chisels of your dreams. For example, a small set of Narex is a far better incentive to dive in than a set of Blue Spruce, which look great in the cabinet (BS are excellent chisels, by the way).
This is not a rail at premium tools - I own and use them - but a recognition that many newbies want to start out with a full tool chest of the best, which is fine if all you plan to do is look at them. They are not the tools to learn on.
Regards from Perth