( I sense a search on "Pit zips, womens, jacket")
If the fit on those jackets was good for you,
The Marmot is likely to be the warmest and most versatile; the zip-out fleece 200 weight liner, the taped zippers, lined collar, are all bonus features at this price point. It is twice the weight of the others, but that is, in this case, a feature not a drawback.
The Golite is not likely to be as warm when you need it, but would be my second pick, again, if the fit was just as good.
I notice the weight of your previous one was an issue. The apparent weight of a jacket to a skier is heavily influenced by fit, for example
- shoulders too wide or binding (narrow) (narrow shoulders are obviously a problem, too wide ones can cause material to bunch under the armpits)
- binding under the armpits (women's fits can be vastly different here)
- sleeves too long, cuffs too wide (sleeves don't -quite- move with the motion , or hang too loose and don't seal with the gloves so snow gets in)
- front-to back fit (say it rides up in the back)
- how well it matches the layers underneath (if a base layer is loose where a jacket is tight it can bind together, if the pit zips don't match they're less than useful as they can bind together)
- tightness across the hips (can cause tension in the lower front of the jacket, influencing everything including zipper closure and shoulder fit) I notice you've picked jackets with drawcord hems - those can be harder to fit to exact length than long coats with internal waist cords.
The sensation of warmth is also heavily influenced by fit and moisture management; it is easily possible for a binding, tight jacket to feel too hot as the moisture pools at the contact point.
Except maybe for the Ore-Gomi, which I regard as a bit too much of a fashion statement for true functional versatility, any of those jackets would suit as a moisture and wind barrier. Additional insulation on the inside would be at your discretion, say 100 weight to 200 weight fleece with possibly either moisture transport or windblock specificity, but of a cut to cooperate with the jacket without significant problems such as the ones above. A cheap but well-fitting jacket without bells and whistles will do a better job than another with bargain features but ill-fitted to you.
In your shoes I would probably visit any number of chain-outdoor stores (EMS, HTO, REI, TSA/DSG etc) and possibly surplus stores or hiking shops, just to get a feel for how it all works together.