It is really hard to say. How long have you been riding, how many different horses have you ridden?
Are you instinctively and quickly able to gain control of a horse who rears, bucks moderately, spooks, or takes off with you? How are your hands? Are they merely light, or have they started to become "educated"? Hint-educated hands have instinctive release, they are tough to come by, and require tremenous feel.
The physical skill set to do what you described in my opinion would be the hallmark of a beginner. A beginner (my opinion only, as this question is very subjective), is not a novice, who has just started riding and is just getting their seat, but they are able to work at all gaits with light/sympathetic hands, if a horse is relatively well-behaved. They should be in the process of *building* instinct to handle emergencies like the dangerous horse behaviors mentioned above. Achieving instinct is not something that is done in a certian amount of time, it takes riding different horses and simply having enough different situations thrown at you where you become able to respond to them without thinking, because they happen in a split second. A beginner should have no problem motivating a lazy horse, and should also be able to tone down their cues on a hotter horse.
An intermediate rider has instinct like that, they do all of the above skills as well, but can immediately, safely, gain control of most horses in an out of control situation, better yet, their instinct will warn them often *before* the horse goes off. They are working on *feel*, trying to gain educated hands that will release at the split second they should. I believe the majority of long term horse riders fall into this category, myself included. I believe most people do not progress to the experienced level, mainly because most of us simply aren't able to ride that often, that many horses, to truly gain *feel* for all horses. We might gain feel for our own, but an expert can.......
Do all of the above as well as have a quick instinctive feel for release of pressure on all horses when they are working with them. They are able to easily tell what each horse needs as far as the pressure/release action is concerned. When *release* becomes instinctive, I believe you have truly started to achieve feel, and that is what an expert can do, not just with their own horse, but with any horse. That falls under the category of educated hands as well obviously, because an educated hand will instinctively release.
This is why many people choose to send their younger horse, or horse with issues, to an expert. A horse will progress in it's training much more rapidly with an educated hand, and a rider/handler with expert feel. Then, give them back to an intermediate rider, and that person should be able to continue to build the education of their horse.
To summarize, Novice--working on attaining seat at all gaits, need a completely reliable mount. Beginner-can easily sit all gaits and sit the paticulars of their discipline (jumping, barrels etc.), have light hands, can handle horses that are need some motivation or calming down, are accumulating instinct to react and read a horse to predict and manage more difficult behaviors. Intermediate-can instinctively predict difficult behaviors and manage them, are working on true feel. Expert- have attained true feel instinctively with all horses
Again, veery subjective subject, and this is just how I define the levels after 30+ years of watching people and horses.