I voted a 7 because the work you've shown is progressively more technically correct, but lacks an individual energy. This isn't bad if you're just trying to get anatomy down. I mean, if that's your goal, strive for it. However, every artist who takes traditional courses is going for that exact same end, and even those going less traditional routes often do as well. Image-makers are forced to push expressive pieces into their work and show us more how they see the world than the compromised-perception of reality. Check out some German Expressionism, Egon Schiele, and Monet. The first will likely be too far and too stylistic for your taste initially, though, I imagine there might be some appeal. Schiele and Monet are unique examples of artists that are very, very skilled and capable of creating technically advanced images, yet those are not what are famed. What we see are their loose, living images. The things that breathe and are made with confident strokes. It's really empowering when you learn to release that and find out how you see the world and what principles build up that perception.
Anyway, I think I meant to mark 6. You're building technical skill but, according to what you've shown here, may not be pushing yourself to imagine how to apply or manipulate it. Also, get on those hands. You're hiding or simply not doing them. People say they're the hardest part, but frankly, that's bullshit. There are lot of a possibilities with them but they all generally make sense. Ignoring hands is like ignoring the face, they're some of the most expressive parts of the body that, so long as you line a few key parts up right, you can get away with changing (ex. ratio of distance from top of face to nose, then nose to chin remains the same, even if race is distorted).