No, I absolutely would not grow lowii in your conditions, even with misters running. Your summers would still be likely to kill it. As for burbidgeae you might be able to. But consider acclimatization time. It took mine almost a year to settle and begin producing pitchers consistently in conditions more favorable than yours. Do you want to be staring at a pitcherless plant for that long if it'll be one of your only nepenthes?
Good point on the lowii. Also it is expensive. I am growing them, but right now I can't call them robustly acclimatized (can't call them that without a full year, including blazing summer survived well). They do pitcher (stingily for now). Burbidgeae definitely pitchers. But then I have also been at this for a while and killed plenty of plants before figuring out the best "tuning" of everything. If I were doing this from scratch, I'd head straight for the maxima family till I have my conditions NAILED. Also fast growers, so they can accomplish a lot of pitchers that hang around when they get conditions they like.
I suspect the pitchers are smaller than what I'd get in better climate, but they are beautiful, so definitely worth it. If I can't move and I want to grow neps, well, this is it.
Your handle reminded me: Another thing that really helps is growing moss. The more moss, the better. It helps make that rainforest feel from the misters stick around better. Getting it started can be very difficult in hot weather, but once it is started, it takes care of itself.
BTW, [MENTION=14713]nepenthes05[/MENTION], one BIG advantage of having a misting system is that once you've figured out where your soggiest spot is, you can use it to grow TC plants - which can be cheaper. Also cuttings. Anything that the rest of the world uses plastic bags for will grow right there in open air happily and you can simply move it further from the misters as it establishes. They also root much faster and stay healthier.