I did a DIY LED fixture recently using similar LEDs so I'll share what I learned. First of all I'd suggest a "constant current" LED driver that can handle your load; this gives you a number of advantages including not messing with resistors, power stability and maximum lifespan. To determine the voltage you need, add up the forward voltage for all the LEDs in your array - your proposed setup has 60 at 3.2-3.6V (white and green) and 10 at 2.1-2.4V (red) for a total of 213-240 volts. The next thing to do is decide on your desired power, since these can be run at 350 to 1000 mA that means they can be 1W, 2W or 3W LEDs. Based on that decision you'll end up needing a power supply (or supplies) capable of delivering 70, 140 or 210 watts. However, you don't want to drive your power supply at 100% all the time, so you need one with enough juice that your anticipated load is only 60-80%-ish of capacity. This means you'd need a 100W driver for 70x 1W LEDs rather than just getting a 75W driver and calling it good.
The other option is running multiple drivers. Say you split your array in half with 35 LEDs per driver at 1W each. Now you only need 35W of power and your voltage requirement drops to 110-120 VDC. Plus, if you get multiples of the same driver you should be able to dim them equally with the same dimmer connected to both drivers. I got my drivers from LED Drivers - Phihong, Mean Well, MagTech, LUXdrive & More
but I can't find any powerful enough for your application that are dimmable, so you may have to make a couple smaller arrays.
If you use a constant current driver, my advice would be to not run parallel strings off the same supply. Let's say you have two strings of 2W LEDs in parallel each drawing 700 mA. This requires a 1400 mA power supply and everything runs fine, but if you lose an LED in either string, that entire string will shut off and all the current gets dumped through the other one that's still working. Since 1400 mA is way over what the LEDs are rated for, you could basically create a snowballing failure and burn out a bunch of LEDs. I ran all my lights in series and when I lose one the whole array shuts off, but it's easy to pull it out (I used screws instead of glue) and I know none of the other lights will have fried.
I actually registered just to post this so I hope it was helpful
Edit: Be very careful about electrical safety when messing with these things. 30V is generally considered the beginning of unsafe voltages for people and you're going to be working well beyond that with currents that are potentially lethal. Not trying to scare anyone out of trying a DIY setup - mine works fantastically and I love it - just don't want to see anyone get hurt.