Wow - you found a really great looking model! . That's the hardest part, and you nailed it. . Great find!
Image #1 is my favorite because in it you took advantage of your model's strengths. . She has great skin and looks best from the front and close up.
Whenever I find an animal to photograph, such as a buck deer, I examine the animal to figure out what his best angle is. . Then I try my best to photograph him from the angle that is most complimentary. . I don't see why it would be ay different with human subjects. . If I had a model to shoot that looked this great face-on, then I would try to photograph her from that angle as much as possible.
In the first several photos, you have background objects that transect the model's head.
#1 - the off-kilter shoreline and the blurred out buildings
#2 - the ship mast (easily cloned out, so not a bid deal)
#4 and #5 - the gazebo soffit fascia .... this is a very strong visual element because it is white and the shadow below it is dark, creating a lot of contrast. . In fact, I think that gazebo roof structure is such a strong visual element that it is taking over the scene.
When you are shooting, are you consciously and purposefully placing the background objects exactly where you want them, or are you just thinking about the subject?
When you have strong lines in the background, such as a shoreline, horizon, or architectural element, think about where you want that line to fall, in relation to the subject's body parts. . Do you want the strong line to cut through her head or neck, or do you want it to fall just beneath the top of her shoulder?
Once you determine where the line should fall, then you will adjust your height by standing up on tippy toe or by crouching down, as needed, to ensure that the primary background elements are placed exactly where you want them to be.
"Your" and "you're" are different words with completely different meanings - please use the correct one.
"They're", "their", and "there" are different words with completely different meanings - please use the correct one.
"Fare" and "fair" are different words with completely different meanings - please use the correct one. The proper expression is "moot point", NOT "mute point".