Welcome to the class Nelson.
You make it difficult to critique your play for two reasons. Firstly there is your list of things you are concentrating on which arguably covers the vast majority of areas we all need to be working on, and secondly you have done an admirable job with the pieces. But you asked for feedback by which I don't think you were interested solely on receiving a series of thumbs up, so I will give you a few observations/considerations:
1) You can add to your list attempting to snug your left hand fingers up to the frets with the minimum amount of pressure required to give you a clean note. Actually with the occasional exception of that pinky that gives us all such a hard time you do a pretty good job of getting close to the frets, but from what I hear from players infinitely better than me it is something that even they continue to work on.
2) To further train our pinkies especially but really our entire left hand we need to be doing daily reach exercises. These lessons introduce us to some, but finding more is hardly a bad idea.
3) If you are not already incorporating slur exercises into your daily routine you should start. You are clearly ready for them and there is arguably no better way to train your left hand in terms of finger strength and independence. Combined with reach exercises this is what we need to develop a great left hand.
4) Like Ed I admire the way you are moving up and down the guitar to vary the timbre, but my admiration in the specific pieces is more from a technical perspective than listening enjoyment. In other words, you are teaching your right hand to strike the notes correctly regardless of what area they are in, and that is very valuable, it will ultimately serve you well, and is something I encourage you to keep doing at least until it feels natural and automatic. Indeed I should be emulating you in this endeavor. In terms of interpreting the specific music however I personally feel that you miss the mark on these pieces and that playing more with tempo, volume and vibrato would have been more musical. Altering the timbre when used judiciously is a wonderful tool of expression, but doing it just because you are able to can distract from an otherwise well executed piece of music, which IMHO is what happens in your submissions.
I trust my comments do not detract from my overall
. You are a welcome addition to our small group (which I too joined late and am slowly catching up) and I am overall very impressed with your play and the obvious efforts you are putting in to learning this great instrument. Well done.
"We all need people who will give us feedback. That’s how we improve." — Bill Gates
"The biggest room in the world is the room for improvement." — unknown