Ultimately, you are the arranger, so it is up to you to decide what works and what doesn't. I'll just try to limit my answer to just factual, and not artistic, points.
The minor 11 chords are fine in practice. You seem to have the misconception that these chords are rare, but in fact they are common and sound very nice. You do want to avoid 11 chords with a major third though - like a C11 or Cmaj11 - because of the minor 9th interval between the major 3rd and the 11th.
The Ab13(#11) and G9(#5) chords are good choices here. They are acceptable substitutions for Ab7 and G7, which might normally be written there.
Your Cm9 voicing is really a C7sus2 because you've substituted the 9th (or 2nd) for the 3rd. It is your choice as an artist to use whatever chord you want there, but the voicing you indicate is not a minor chord. So either change the voicing, or call it a C7sus2. All your other voicings have 5 notes, so why only 4 notes in this chord anyway?
Ab#13#11 - I'm not sure if this is a typo, but it isn't a real chord symbol because the #13 is the same pitch as the 7. Ab7(#11) would be the correct way to write this chord symbol.
The root of the chord has to go in the bass, otherwise it is a different chord. Your first chord says Cm9, but your score has a Bb on the bottom (and no Eb as mentioned above). Again, it's up to you to decide what "works," but the symbol and the voicing don't match.
Lastly, your chords are all voiced too low. One might consider this a matter of taste, but it is quite jarring in this case. A good rule of thumb is to put wider intervals at the bottom, and smaller intervals at the top. This is because the lower notes tend to sound "muddy" and less distinct. Those stacked thirds in the bottom of the bass clef just don't give a clear indication of the harmony. Try spacing the notes out from low to high in the order you have them spelled in the question C-G-Bb-D.