Welcome to Epic, brices. Phil is very enthusiastic about Bonafides, sells them in fact, and they're a fine do-all for better skiers from all reports. There are some other fine skis out there too, and part of the way we can help you decide is learning a bit more about what kind of a skier you are. For instance, you say you're indifferent, seem to want a ski that is good everywhere, groomers to backside, ice to bumps to powder. You also about split frontside and backside. OK, all good, but in reality, every ski will have some stuff it does well and some stuff it just does decently. So if you had to make a priority list, what would it look like? Would you put lift served ahead of backside? Bumps and trees ahead of grip on ice?
Second, what do you ski on right now? How do you feel about it, pro and con? This helps us get a handle on you as a skier, and what you look for in a ski. Along these lines, have you had any feedback from instructors or other knowledgable types about what level you are, what strengths and weaknesses you have technically? Some skis demand more than others, and every ski seems to have a particular terrain it loves best. For instance, you may not want a ski that can be a handfull in bumps if that's precisely where you know you have some issues as a skier. Or if you aren't a great powder skier, you may want a ski that comes up easily in pow and allows for a lot of different styles.
Third, what qualities do you value in a ski? Some skis are damp, some are lively. Weight varies a lot. If you really value a damp, smooth ride at speed in crud, you probably won't love a light n' lively ski with a mild flex. But that same ability to crush crud may make it more work in the trees.
Fourth, have you thought about demoing for a while before you buy? You may find that the new terrain, different snow, etc. will teach you more than you can get from educated guesses before you hit the snow.