Joe, I took the time... :)
I'm going to agree with the overall consensus that the skiing is good, but basically lacks a dynamic look. However, I do think that this is OK, since as you state in the setup, this was your goal for the run. When ever I watch one of these videos, I try to ask myself, what is the skier trying to do, and did they accomplish that task? I then try to formulate my response in that light. In your case, I'll say yes, you accomplished your goal, 100%. It looked to me as if your feet were turning together, and the balance was good even in the "bobble" when you hit the icy patch.
Now for the "bad news". There is still a bit of an abstem. Part of this could be due to the hard snow. The abstem in my eyes is a defensive move to keep the skier from sliding/skidding laterally. I also saw quite a bit of "settling or flexing of both legs as the end of the turn. This could be the same as the vertical movement others have mentioned. In my mind, much like the abstem, this is a move to mitigate the pressure forces at the end of the turn that want to pull us down the hill. My question to you would be if you had to ski it again, what would you try and do to mitigate these things AND keep your same goal of "relaxed skiing"?
I think the easiest answer/solution is to take what you have working well, turn shape and balance to see if we can improve on things. First I think I'd open the shape of the turns up just a bit. Some of them were more "J" shaped than "C" shaped (mainly the ones to the skiers "R". Was it a double fall line in the first 1/2 of the clip?) Yes, this will cause us to go faster, but it also spreads out the "quick" build up of pressure towards the end of the turn that leads to the defensive move. That one is going to be a feel thing. I'd say the feedback I'd ask you to look for is "if you feel the skis start slipping, you are turning your feet too quickly." It's it a "tough" one, because you do have a decent turn shape in all of these turns. I'd just like to refine it further. It's not like it's a huge rush to get the skis around or a big push (like I see in lots of folks at this level), it's subtle and takes a subtle refinement.
Now the other side of this same coin, is what we are doing with our edges. In all of the turns where you "rush" the end of the turn, the edges come up very quickly. What does this result in? A quick build up of pressure at the end of the turn. Again in this realm, much as I asked with your turn shape, I'd like to spread the movement out over a greater distance/time. I still want you to get to the same place/edge angle with your skis, I just want you to start sooner with the movement, and be more progressive with the edge engagement. I think this will come naturally simply due to the timing of the turns if/when you round them out a bit.
And since I've hit on the other two skills, I might as well go for three. Usually, I spend a fair amount of time working with folks on getting an early weight transfer to the outside ski. I do this for a couple of reasons (usually to facilitate steering of the inside foot), but in your case, I'd like to see you ski a little more two footed. In fact, I don't think it would hurt you at all to try and make (or finish) turns on your INSIDE foot. That will cure the abstem in a big hurry. Try a few "royal christies"
on flat snow. After a run, try and transition back to both feet on the snow. The idea here is to be able to go from 100% of your weight on the outside to 100% of the weight on the inside and back at will.
Overall, I think this is one of the better videos I've seen on epic. Please know we are making very minor tweaks here.
Good job and let me know if any of the stuff works for you!