Angela, good job and the hemiolas were accented very clearly!
I agree with Rick. As you progress with a piece, the mistakes will get smaller and harder to notice (even a note played with slightly different tone that was intended, or too loud or too soft, could be considered a mistake), but getting a perfect recording will be very difficult, or even impossible depending on your definition of "perfect". To look at it in positive way, noticing the mistakes yourself is a good thing, because then you'll know what things to improve and concentrate your practice on.
Rick, your Tarrega sounded very good! However, I think you should aim to increase the tempo. I took out a metronome and tried to measure your tempo, but it turned out to be practically impossible because your tempo varies so much. It's not so noticeable without a metronome because your tempo is so slow to begin with it (perhaps ~40bpm on average, which is half of the indicated tempo). The downside of a slow tempo is that it enables you to further slow down for the hard parts without even noticing it yourself, which has two consequences: First, you won't notice the difficult parts that require more work (or at least the other students won't notice them). Second, you'll be able to use fingerings that may turn out to be infeasible when using faster tempo, such as using 1-2 for the first hammer-on in measure 16, instead of indicated 3-4. Using pinky hammer-on will also strengthen your pinky, so you'll miss that beneficial aspect of the study.
From your posts, I know how you feel about the use of rubato, and I mostly agree with you on that. However, playing with constant tempo has its benefits, as mentioned above. And as this is an estudio
, it should be approached as a study.
You added an extra 'b' note at the end of measure 7. I believe that with a faster and more constant tempo you would have noticed yourself that there is an extra 1/16 note to the duration of that measure.
I'm hoping that you won't take my feedback in a negative way. It certainly isn't intended as such! There is obviously a lot of good things in your playing, such as the tone and musicality. And I tend to forget that I am taking this course for the 3rd time, so my focus is obviously not so much in developing muscle memory for these pieces, allowing me to concentrate on fine tuning the technical details.