This may not get you there 100%, but this may help some. I focus on headshots and "strobist" lighting and there is a Flickr group titled "strobist.com". That group specifically posts photos that are based on "strobist" (off-camera lighting) techniques. When you open a pic, you can view the exif settings and read the comments from the photographer explaining his/her setup for the pic. In fact, one of the guidelines in posting pics to this group is that the photog must post comments on how the pic was taken. I've pasted excerpts from those guidelines below. This has helped me with my interest in off-camera lighting and portraiture. I am able to scan the group gallery, click on a photo, and see the relevant data and comments. Since you are already a Flickr member, you can check out this group to see details & comments for each pic.
Separately, "strobist.com" is very popular site itself ... it has a whole curriculum that takes you from beginner to advanced on off-camera lighting.
[Excerpt from strobist.com Flick Group rules:
"1. We are specifically about off-camera flash, so photos posted to the group pool should reflect that. Sadly, people miss this rule all of the time, opening the door for these kinds of threads. Don't be that guy. ... (FWIW, on-camera flash is fine if it is used to trigger other off-camera flashes.)
- Images posted to the pool must include the following lighting details, in the caption of the photo (or in the first comment): the number of flashes used, where the flashes are placed in relation to the subject or camera, how the flashes were modified (umbrella, soft box, beauty dish, snoot, etc.) and how they were triggered. If you do not want to have the lighting info in your caption, please place it in the first comment. We want to make it easy for people to find."****]