I can't see your shoulders, but if you look at the direction of your arm swing you will see the ball travel in the direction of your swing which is to the left of the center of your body.
Hitting the break point is easy, getting your brain to let you hit it is another issue, and getting the ball to hook back from the break point is yet another.
To hit the break point simply close your eyes at the top of the back swing and don't open them until after the ball is on it's way down the lane. Closing your eyes will shut off the control freak in the back of your head who is turning your survival instincts against you, and making you afraid of the gutter and not hooking the ball back to the pocket enough.
If you close your eyes enough as described, the inner control freak will gradually let you square your shoulders to the target line/break point instead of pulling your upper body around to the left. This will get you to the break point consistently, the key is to not worry about hooking the ball back to the pocket from there, be happy if the ball goes through the 8 board and picks the 10 pin out of the rack, at least you hit the break point and that's half the battle.
To get confidence in how much you hook the ball you first need to learn to throw the ball straight. You can do this by standing on the 7 board and aim at the 2 or 3 board (from the gutter) and try to pick the 10 pin out of the rack. It's harder than it sounds, but once you learn to get the ball to the 6 or 10 pin on a consistent basis it is easy to feel how much you need to let your hand and wrist turn to get the ball to the pocket from there, then all you need to do is move your feet inside 5 boards and stand on 12 and aim at 5 and see how much you need to cock your fingers to get the ball to hook back to the pocket from there. Then move your feet in to 17 and aim at the 8 board (at the arrows, 2 or 3 board at the break) and see how much you need to adjust your wrist to get the ball to the pocket from there.
Next step is move your feet 5 more boards to 22 and aim at the 11 board and see what it takes to get the ball to the pocket from there, you might need to adjust speed and hand position as well.
You will find that moving your feet in requires slower speed and more wrist and less force, the more you force the ball down the lane, the less predictable it will be, and the more you relax and just let the ball do it's thing the more consistent and confident you will be that it will make the turn back to the pocket at the right point.
Keep moving inside farther and farther moving your feet 5 boards and your target 3 to 4 boards you will find what combination of feet to target move works best for you and you will slowly develop confidence in your ability to hook the ball back from just about anywhere.
What I have just described may take several months of diligent practice and may not come to you easily, so have patients.