Judging from your pics, "cutting it up" ain't gonna give you anything more than a visible skeleton. You should be around 200 lbs at 10% for your height.
Before you start trimming, you're going to want to develop a fair amount of muscle tone. Ironically, the diet for bulking up is really no different from cutting back: the difference is the amount of calories. Another interesting quirk about getting lean is you can actually gain muscle at the same time.
When I'm doing off-season training (roughly September to January), I'm eating a minimum of six meals a day, each with 40-50g of protein and 80g of carbs for a minimum of 240g of protein and 480g of carbs or 2880 calories not including fat. Fat is negligible, and you only need to be concerned if you're eating a bucket of fried chicken on a daily basis, otherwise don't feel guilty about putting butter on your toast, and always be sure to get in some peanut butter for your essential fats so you don't fry your brain.
The off-season diet doesn't make you get lean, in fact, you'll be lucky to see abs, but you won't get higher than about 11% body fat as eating often trains your body to burn calories rather than store them.
My on-season diet, I actually bring up my calories considerably. From February through August, I eat a minimum of ten meals a day at 40-50g of protein and 60g of carbs for a minimum of 400g of protein and 600g of carbs or 4000 calories not including fat. This is when you should be more concerned about fat content: keep your meats lean and skip the butter, but be sure to get at least three spoon-fulls of peanut butter to get your essential fats in.
The on-season diet forces your body to use the surplus of calories. Your metabolism cranks into full throttle and you'll literally be bouncing off the walls. For the duration of the season, I do high intensity interval training at least once a day, twice a day if I need to get absolutely shredded. This forces your metabolism even higher. What happens is your body's protein-recycling process has been completely overridden and you build muscle like crazy, your body is running off the high carbs, preserving your muscle, and you're eating so often your body is not at all encouraged to store fat because it knows you're getting more food on short order.
Doing this you can get down to at least 7% body fat naturally while being able to carry 200 lbs on your frame, but it's literally a full-time job to pull off, especially if you want to maintain the look year-round.