Preamble - Please bear with me while I share the relevant information I found in the Bible while trying to get my head round your question.
The spiritual gifts identified in Romans 12 are prophesying, serving, teaching, encouraging, giving, leadership, and mercy. The list in 1 Corinthians 12:4–11 includes the word of wisdom, the word of knowledge, faith, healing, miraculous powers, prophecy, distinguishing between spirits, speaking in tongues and interpretation of tongues.
1 Corinthians chapter 12 ends with an admonition for Christians to desire “the higher gifts”. The purpose of these gifts was to spread Christianity and to build up the church. “The more excellent way” is to use the gifts in love in order to build up others within the church. Romans 5:1-6 reminds us of the purpose of building up our Christian brothers and sisters:
4 For everything that was written in the past was written to teach us, so that through endurance and the encouragement of the Scriptures we might have hope. 5 May the God who gives endurance and encouragement give you a spirit of unity among yourselves as you follow Christ Jesus, 6 so that with one heart and mouth you may glorify the God and Father of our Lord Jesus Christ.
1 Colossians 1:5-6 says that Christian faith and love spring from the hope that is stored up for us in heaven. Titus 1:2 also links faith with the hope of eternal life, which God promised before the beginning of time. 1 Thessalonians 1:3 gives thanks to God for works produced by faith, labour prompted by love and endurance inspired by the hope within us. The vast majority of people who lived in Bible times had to live by faith in what God had already revealed to them. That has not changed throughout the church age. We still live by faith, which is a gift from God. Our faith and hope sustain us through trials and tribulations while we await the presence of our Lord Jesus Christ when he comes (1 Thessalonians 2:19).
You ask if faith and hope will no longer be required after the hope of our salvation is realised. Yes, 1 Corinthians 13:8-10 says the spiritual gifts of prophecies, tongues, and knowledge will “fade away”, but faith, hope, and love remain. Paul does not say faith and hope will not be required in the age to come. The NLT Bible puts it this way:
Three things will last forever – faith, hope, and love – and the greatest of these is love.
You ask, “In what sense do faith and hope remain?” It’s a good question, given what the Bible has already revealed about the faith and hope of believers during the church age. We know that Abraham and the saints who lived before the incarnation had faith and hope in God’s promises, even though they were unaware of how things would work out. Since Christianity started and right up till the present time, Christians have faith and hope in God’s promises even though we do not yet know the realities to come.
Given that we do not know what will be expected of us in the age to come – how we will serve God and what He will want of us – it would be foolish for us to presume anything beyond what has already been revealed to us. All we can say with certainty is that faith, hope and love give glory to God in whose image we are created.
Man’s chief end is to glorify God, and to enjoy him for ever. Source: Westminster Shorter Catechism https://www.apuritansmind.com/westminster-standards/shorter-catechism/