If you want something that is a close to a true carver in an all-mountain ski, here are some that come to mind:
Elan Amphibio 88xti (described in my last post)
Kastle MX88 (a little stiff as a carver for lighter guy like me)
Kastle FX94 (actually a little softer, I can get more out of it than the MX88
Nordica Steadfast (very powerful, even though it lacks metal)
Rossignol E88 (really snappy)
Blizzard 8.5ti (gotta work this ski more)
I wouldn't recommend stuff like the Hell n' Back, BMX98, Mantra, and Bonafide to people looking for carving performance. For me, they don't pass the carver test. Yes, they have plenty of edge grip and are stable at speed, but a carver needs more than that. It isn't about how fast you can ski, or if you are holding vs. sliding on ice. A true carver needs powerful turn entry, a strong tip that really pulls the skier in with early engagement, muscular grip mid-turn, and plenty of power in the tail for release. You can see on that 88xti vid that I get released off the snow a couple of times, even though I am skiing tentatively due to the conditions and low light. Carvers do that with minimal effort, and you can really amplify it if you are skiing them aggressively and getting down the fall line with early edge angles. Basically, a real carver should mimic a race ski when on edge: surely not as aggressive, but similar feel. Think of a consumer race ski as a BMW M-series coupe: a super high performance car that is a somewhat OK daily driver. The all-mountain frontside skis are basically more like a BMW 328i X-drive: not as much raw horsepower, but still a ton of fun to drive, with a real sports car pedigree. Get into the high 90's/low 100's, and for me, they feel more akin to a BMW 5-series: sporty for an SUV, but an SUV nonetheless. Nobody is going to claim it handles as well as a 328i on a twisty canyon road. I think the X5 out-sells the 328i though in many markets, lots of people would rather own one over a 3-series, but it won't make many "best driver's car" lists.