Modes and Scales are different things. With the rise of keyboard instruments and the shift towards scales, Western theory left most modal work behind. Modes function more as a "this is a set of rules and relationships" whereas scales work with an implied harmonic structure.
For example, some modes always start on a note other than the "starting pitch" that we think of. Some modes commonly use specific intervals in the melody. Also, initially they were just numbered! The names of the modes come from Greek modes (which were totally different) and so theorists went "those names are cool!" and just kinda... tacked them on there.
Scales are built off of tonal centers and strong lines leading to said centers. We can use modes like we use scales, but that's not how they were initially used.
That being said, looking at your example, you have a b2, b3, b5, b7. That is more friendly to Phrygian than anything else with that upper leading tone. But it might just be more "working in the minor mode" than anything specific.
I hope this helps! What an interesting question!