Looks mostly good but 2 things.
First cable in conduit is always a mistake. Use THWN wire if you want to run it inside conduit. Keep in mind 14/3 UF is already 0.581" wide which means it won't physically fit inside 1/2" anything. For 1 cable inside conduit, the conduit ID must be 138% of the cable wide width, so that multiplies out to 0.802" wide. That'll just fit inside some 3/4" trade size conduits, but smurf tube is not one of them (being 0.76" ID). So you'll need to kick up to 1" smurf. And it'll be a miserable pull. Still sure you want cable inside conduit? LOL
You're better off just using 1/2" smurf and THWN wires (as many as you please).
Switching a GFCI is not a good thing. A lot of GFCIs will trip when you do that. Maybe not this one, but fair chance its replacement... and you'll be replacing it often since it's outside.
A lot of people think you need a GFCI receptacle at every place you need GFCI. Actually, every GFCI device is able to protect a downline load - so you can hang additional plain receps (or anything) off a GFCI and they are protected too. This is a good way to solve both GFCI problems - the switched thing and the outdoor thing. Place the real GFCI along the circuit somewhere indoors *before* the wires go outdoors. Then place the outdoors stuff on the LOAD terminals of the GFCI. Now you can use switches and a plain receptacle as you plan.
The plain receptacle that is protected by a GFCI needs a "GFCI Protected" sticker. This will be most relevant when passing inspection and when you sell your home.