There's a lot to like here. You've got a generally narrower stance. Your pole touches are generally at the top of the bumps and you keep your hands forward. You've got great flow down the fall line and rhythm that is consistent for this style/tactical approach to the bumps. You are using absorption for speed control. I especially like how you steer your legs underneath your body to create a platform to absorb against. Yes, this does create a crashing sensation, but it is a "style" that works and can continue to work well with the volume ramped up in terms of speed and pitch.
As Freeski has noted, there are some changes that can get you to the next level of performance.
Here you can see an example of his current form stick figure. See the tips in the air? See the bend at the hips and the weight in the back seat? Sometimes you do need to be back there and from this position you do need to pull the feet back to be able to regain tip to snow contact as fast as possible. But if you had gone over the last bump with tip contact on the back side, you could have made more of a turn prior to this position. This would have allowed you to get your feet further ahead of you earlier, prior to the bump. That would have allowed you to absorb all of the bump with your legs and keep your back straighter. From this position you are unable to open your ankles to push the tips onto the back side of the bump.
Here you are a full ski length later and the skis aren't bent yet. You are just now starting to get pressure on the tips.
When we make the bumps bigger, the problem gets worse. Notice the pole touch at the base of the bump. Your timing has gotten discombobulated as you've changed tactics (i.e. going over the top instead of turning on the face). When I get in this position I'm either getting ready to air to the next bump or preparing to aggressively lift my heels up to help push my toes down. You have to have extension prior to the top of the bump (or a more vertical spine so your knees can move above the belt line) to have room to bring your heels closer to your butt. The center of mass needs to move a long way relative to the skis.
With apologies to Freeski for mutilating his sketch and apologies to everyone else for my incredibly lame drawing skill, can you see the difference in length between the light green and and the dark green lines? I like to think of this happening a little differently than pulling the feet back. If the feet are out in front of you as you approach the face of the mogul, you don't really pull the feet back so much as resist the forward motion of your upper body by flexing the legs. After you have finished absorbing, you extend up. But because your upper body is still flowing down the hill while your feet are stalled on the mogul face, your ankles close while you are extending. Compare these movements to the virtual bump for groomed trail turns?
Bonus question: Is the changing stance width a cause or a symptom?
My suggested drill for you is tip tapping. That will give you the ability to get "slightly more forward" that you are seeking.
If you want to get rid of the crashing sensation you can replace some of the absorption speed control with more turning for speed control. That should be just a tactical choice, but some might say easier said than done. Either way increasing the range of movement in the ankles will help.