Here is an analogy that occurred to me to help illuminate the paradoxical relationship between law and freedom … and hopefully will circle back around to commentary on your list above.
While being “bound by law” and being free seem like opposite situations, quite the opposite is actually true if we consider a car driver. The roads and regulations that restrict where a driver can go and what they can do actually ensure that the driver continues to have freedom (and a working car!) to go lots of places. If a driver chafed at being “imprisoned” by roadways and decided they should be able to go off-roading wherever they want, they will not long have an operating car, and will lose altogether the “freedom” they were aiming for.
Now; the details of driving regulations are locale-specific. If you are in some nations, you drive on the left side. Others have you driving on the right. This would be analogous to the civil and ceremonial specifics of a given culture at a given time. But there is a larger law (closer to being “the spirit” behind the specific local customs) that drives the entire set of laws in any auto-driving culture anywhere: safe navigation of roadways for everybody (“All the law and the prophets hang on these one or two commands.”) And because of that overall spirit, there will be some things that must remain common to all open roadways; such as: people must be prevented from driving the wrong way down a lane or road that is designated for only a certain direction of travel. (this is like “do not murder”, or many of the other 10 commandments that get close enough to the guiding spirit of things that they will not easily, if at all, get altered over time or geography).
In other words, whatever kind of list(s) get distilled down to being of present importance to somebody, it is the underlying spirit that is of greater importance. And the nature of that spirit always reminds us that the codes we follow are always in relationship. They are there to help you relate better with community. Even if you neighbor doesn’t adhere to quite the same list in the same ways, the lists that you both have cannot remain (despite our best efforts!) only a personal manifestation that we keep to ourselves any more than we could presume that automobile regulations are only there for me and because of me. They are there precisely because all the roads out there are not for me alone.
That’s my two cents. I like your list, BTW, even though I’m not a vegetarian myself. Another thing I would add, though, is that a weekly sabbath rest on one day or another is important (not as a legalistic law, but as a governing principle). People are learning the hard way today that our bodies will get their sabbath one way or another. It will either be taken joyfully, restfully, and deliberately woven into your work week. Or it will be granted to your body painfully, expensively, maybe from a hospital bed or psychiatrist’s couch, or even a casket. But your body will eventually enjoy its lost sabbaths, just like the exploited land (and planet?) will too. Israel learned this the hard way, and we will learn it too.