I preface my comments a summary of Mrk305's comments from his sheet sent with the beer. He admits to not being the best note taker (been there myself on my first 3 or 4 beers) and he is unsure of the ingredients. It sounds like he has some favorite ingredients that provide flavors he likes and puts them in a beer together regardless if the beers fits near a specific BJCP style. Let's call them experimental.
Bottle labelled PM (first partial mash):
Extremely small headspace, perhaps 3/4 inch in a 22 ounce bottle. I was concerned about carbonation level, especially after there was very little hiss when I popped it, but it had great carbonation. Very clear with a medium to dark red color.
No aroma comments: sorry, still shaking a cold.
Plenty of caramel sweetness from what I assume was some steeped crystal, and also a wheat flavor. Also picking up an alcohol flavor. A hop grassiness detracts from the flavor - it is a bit puckering. This beer would seem to be some type of Amber Wheat Ale but it is on the sweet side (a bit low on bittering hops). I can't tell whether the grassy flavor came from the hopped extract or a late hop addition. You were in a tough place on this recipe using the can of hopped extract (I looked it up from your description and it is an Edme Red Ale kit). Since you added some 2 row in a PM, it is hard to say how much bittering you get from the kit can and how much more you need for the added grain from the PM. So I would say not bad with the malt flavor considering a kit can was used, but the hop balance needs improvement.
What you really need is some brewing software to help you out with record keeping and recipe formulation. You can use beertools.com for free and other packages are $25 or less and worth it - beers that I made from my own recipe jumped immeasurably in quality after I did. From your notes, I see that you have started doing AG. If you like to experiment with your beers, you will definitely see the benefits of using software. You can make sure that even if you mix and match ingredients, they stay within a good range of balance.