There are obviously many satellites in polar orbits or in orbits that extend to very high latitudes. There are obvious reasons to do this in terms of Earth observations, but there is probabably much less motivation for crewed flights to cover high latitudes.
Orbital inclination tends to be determined by the latitude of the launch site. There are numerous launch sites around the world but only a very limited number have been used for crewed launches. Baikonur is at 46 degrees N latitude, so presumably some of the orbits touch that latitude. Are there any launch sites further north that have been used? Are there any reasons higher inclination orbits might have been used? In long duration spaceflights, do orbits drift - possibly to higher latitudes? Have any crewed launches gone astray into higher inclination orbits?
I've just noticed this answer saying "STS-36, a classified shuttle mission, was launched to an inclination of 62 degrees". Is that the record?