I'm imagining that there is a decorative balcony on that wall in the photo you posted that's completely obscured by the Bougainvillea clinging to it.
I really wouldn't recommend wisteria. Take a look at the photos I posted here
. It would be a serious commitment to keep it pruned.
I think you need to think about what kind of structure and ultimate shape you want the vine to attain and maintain thereafter. As I noted, wisteria, especially the Chinese, is capable of eventually swallowing your house if neglected. Given the problematical blooming which was mentioned in another thread yesterday, massive annual pruning campaign may or may not compromise the blooms.
For example, Lonicera sempervirens is nice. I have one clinging to an iron trellis along one side of a single story wall and another along one side of a gate arch arbor. In my zone 6b garden some of it dies back every winter except on unusually warm winters we had last cople of years so it tries but fails to climb over the rain gutter of the overhanging roof, and I'm not sure if it's capable of the kind of coverage the Bougainvillea is showing, but may it can further south with milder winters. Cardinals and robins tend to nest among the vines in the one on the house wall, and robins and mockingbirds tend to nest in the gate arbor. Some of the leaves get eaten by Snowberry Clearwing moth caterpillars, but I don't mind because the moth is really cute. Mockingbirds, catbirds, cardinals, or robins eat the berries.
If its going up the side of the house you may or may not want edibles, but right now I'm looking at hardy kiwi. I just don't know where I could build a strong enough support system for it or if I can plant it using one of the existing supports.
Consider -- regardless you will need to build asupport structure that creates an airspace to separate the vines from the wall. Vines growing in direct contact with the wall whether suckering or clinging to support structure, will eventually cause structural damage due to moisture and condensation. Suckering kind like ivy will cause direct damage. Amount of airspace needed depends on climate, but humid mid Atlantic region I believe the recommendation is minimum 6 inches to 1 foot.
Also, vines up the side of the house will shade the wall in the summer to help cool down the house, but a winter hardy vine will lose leaves but the live vine stems will continue to shade the side of the house so that in the winter time, the sun will not help to warm the house as much. Also, permanent vines will prevent you from servicing the wall -- painting, siding, etc. If this is a concern, you may want a vine that dies back to the ground each winter like clematis or passiflora.
Note that vines like this need to be cleared after they go dormant, but sometimes winter birds will nest in the vines. The you have to decide to deprive them of their nests. I have -- umm.... Can't remember the name -- little white flowered native clematis that grows at the corner posts of my 5' pickets fence. Almost every year, bids use the tangled mass as winter shelter, so I wait until spring just before nesting season
, then cut the dead and some still live vines down to the ground and remove the entire mass, then the vines grow again just enough to make a nice mound over the corner fence post.
A couple of years ago, a volunteer started growing up the downspout at the corner of the house, and by fall had climbed to the second floor level -- DH took down the vine either in the fall or next spring. Then the following year, for some reason the season's growth wasn't cleared up (I think I missed the nesting season and a pair of robins moved in) and the still living and new vines used the old vines for support and climbed all the way up nearly to the roof and almost ripped down the downspout during a hurricane. DH asked me to keep them from growing up the downspout ever again.