Your book's claim is correct: all light-matter interactions can be reduced, when expressed as QED perturbative expansions, to a small set of Feynman diagrams. (I'll leave it to a QED expert to validate the specific set in your book's claim, but it looks correct to me.) This is true for the processes you mentioned, reflection and absorption and emission and blackbody radiation, as well as the processes described in the existing (incorrect) answer, i.e. Rayleigh scattering, Mie scattering, Raman scattering, stimulated light emission, atomic light absorption, and any others you care to name.
As to whether that reduction is useful, that is really in the eye of the beholder. It's unlikely that any physicist will bat an eye at the suggestion that chemistry, biology, geology and ecology can be "reduced" to physics, despite the fact that those subjects require higher-level abstractions to begin to make sense to a human brain. The same is happening here, except that it's now atomic physics that gets the sharp end of the reductionism stick.