I have a small point and a slightly awkward one to share.
The small point is simply that you missed my notation to play the final G# on the second string. Having just executed a glissando up most of the neck it is quite difficult to shift back down immediately to play the G# on the first string, but easy to play it on the second. Going from there you can next play your A also on the second string followed by an open first string for the E as you move back to the first position for the rest of your Am arpeggiated chord.
The awkward point concerns you ending the measure with an EM7 chord.
EM7 (as with any 7th chord) leaves the listener hanging…it begs to be resolved either with AM or Am. There may be other means of resolving it, I have no formal training in music theory, but those are certainly the common means.
There are two possible reasons you ended with EM7. The first is that you did not understand that this measure was to end section A and, given the ABA format, was thus to end the entire piece (it will probably be OK to end B with EM7, depending on what comes before it, as it gets resolved when we go back to section A). The second possibility is that this game is your baptism into improvisation and composure, and given our recent postings that seems the more likely. Forgive me therefore if I am presenting material which you are already well acquainted with. I offer it with the best of intentions.
Bear with me therefore as we examine the three pieces we were assigned this month, noting how each composition starts by introducing the listener to the key and ends by resolving the piece.
Pavene (like our game) is written in Am (harmonic). It starts logically with an Am chord and carries the mystique of that key throughout without the slightest deviation, but then surprises us at the end with an AM chord. It is quite clever really as the piece has the listener sitting on the edge of his seat wondering what lurks around the next corner, but then changes the key to AM as if to say we can relax now, we are safe. (Well, we will be safe once I train my fingers to hit that final chord as well as you managed to nail it.
Andantino is written in GM and follows a more classic format by both starting and ending with a GM chord. It is missing the D in the opening chord which is common enough, but it ends with a full GM chord.
Sauteuse is also written in GM. While it essentially starts with just two notes from a GM chord (B and D), it lacks the root G and presents us with every half step between the B and D, and it doesn’t give us the complete GM chord until measure 4 (or 5 if you count the opening partial measure), but while the introduction is creative it nonetheless quickly establishes the key and leave the listener with no doubts. It finishes with a GM scale passage ending with the root note G.
All three pieces therefore clearly resolve themselves in the end, and if we were to look at every other piece we have played we will no doubt be able to come up with a similar analysis.
I have taken the liberty of adding an AM chord to the end of your measure, taking inspiration from Pavene, and also playing it with an Am chord at the end for comparison, but only to show you what I mean. Without one or the other the listener is left hanging, while with it there is resolution. I haven't yet nailed playing your EM7 chord in tempo so do forgive that aspect of my playing, but it is good enough to make the point.
Even with the added AM or Am chord I still find the ending a tad awkward, though not bad and maybe if I play it better it will sound just fine. Still, I know you felt rushed to complete this measure and I wanted to give you an opportunity to rethink it without being under any time pressure. What I don't like is me adding a chord to your measure...I would far rather you "fix" it yourself your way.
Assuming that this theory stuff is new to you, it is noteworthy that you started with a proper Am chord and even though ending in EM7 is not best it is nonetheless a chord that very much belongs in the key. In other words, if you did not know what you were doing in offering these chords then you must have very good instincts.
Think about it and let me know your decision before I start section B.
I am posting my playing of section A to date but with an Am and then an AM chord added to your measure.
"We all need people who will give us feedback. That’s how we improve." — Bill Gates
"The biggest room in the world is the room for improvement." — unknown