It's a good starting point but some aspects of the address position make it harder to perform a "simple" swing.
First, it looks like that you have you entire upper body forward of center to get the "weight forward". In fact the head should remain centered and the "weight forward" is obtained by sliding the hips towards the target. The entire concept of breaking the body movement into rotation, tilt and extension is to maintain the base of the neck centered (to keep the low point of the swing stable and to be able to rotate faster). With the head forward, the swing would be overly steep and the head has to backup in some way in the downswing to shallow the club.
The feet should be flared out, in fact the legs should be flared out (to keep the knees roughly inline with the ankle and avoid putting too much lateral pressure on them). That nicely guides the hips to turn diagonaly when the leg straightens (I mean, not straight back behind as it would tend to cause sway) and maintain the hips relatively centered while rotating. It also help feeling pressure maintained on the forward foot.
Last, you're standing too far away from the ball and do not keep enough connection between the upper arms and thorax. This promotes independent arm and wrist movements. Try to have the upper arm resting on your chest (I guess there is a range of acceptable positions depending on the individual, maybe as a start try to have the middle of the upper arm touching the thorax). In the backswing there is little arm movement, the upper arm don't lift at all (or barely) and the right elbow does not bend more than 90 degrees. The hands goes up and the club get steep enough because the upper body is tilted and we try to maintain the inclination to the ground. That is the hardest part for me in this swing as the backswing feels a lot tighter and shorter (in length and time) that what I'm used to.