Spyderman, you might want to take a look at my current thread on rotary. It deals with the concept of steering via rotation of the balls of the femurs in the hip sockets. You appear to be doing an abundance of it, and it's affecting the shape and flow of your turns.
Look at the amount of direction change your skis made in the last two images of your montage, and how countered you've become in the process. It seems to be happening in each turn. That abrupt direction change has created a big steer angle (direction the skis point in relation to the direction you're traveling, and has caused a major breaking to occur (see the snow flying in the last image). This will make for a roller coaster type ride, as you will tend to noticeably speed up between turns, and slow down during them.
Try driving your outside hip forward through your turns, so that it does not fall so far behind. For now, just try to keep them even, such that your pelvis is always facing the way your skis are pointing as you turn. If 100 percent successful, it would have you skiing too square, but in your current state, striving for total square would more likely just get you closer to where you need to be.
Also, study your tracks. Right now you are producing inconsistent steer tracks,,, narrower at the start of your turn than the end,,, and generally to washy all the way through. Try to produce tracks that are very narrow, and very consistent in width, from start of turn to finish. You'll know you're getting it when your tracks are barely wider than a carve track all the way through,,, and average observers can't really tell if you're carving or steering.