I need your daylight hour lengths. As far as that goes, yes you have picked herbs with different seasonal preferences. I am in USDA zone 9a. Heat averages are 90*F from end of March sometimes, until we get a break in the late Fall-like October.
Basils are a summer herb, have a long taproot and need good drainage and water- a drip system works great. I have better luck in our heat (and 60% plus humidity year round) growing the African and Australian varieties of basil...because our humidity affects the other basils with downy mildews...I still try the ones I like- Sweet Genovese, and the Lesbos(Greek) varieties, but I harvest a leaf at a time instead of a plant at a time. Greek Column Basil (Ocimum basilicum 'Lesbos')
Oregano grows for me year around in the ground, but looks awful now in August since I allowed it to bloom, I would like to try the Mexican oregano, but have the Hill Top oregano because I prefer that flavor to others and it was created with Houston summers in mind here in my area. I have mild winters also. Mexican Oregano (Poliomintha maderensis)
Thyme is a winter plant for me- all of them. I start them in The Fall-maybe Sept- and they grow til the heat and sun length is too long, They love snow on them, will not handle ice. My favorite is the Lemon thyme, and the French thyme. Variegated Lemon Thyme (Thymus x citriodorus 'Variegata')
Parsley also needs deep taproots length as it looks like a carrot underground. It grows for 2 years before dying, but in heat it seeds all summer- most folks only grow it for a year before pulling and reseeding. It is also one I will set seeds on the ground and allow it to self seed, then thin, come Sept. The one I like is the Italian flatleaf parsley. Italian Parsley (Petroselinum crispum 'Italian Flat Leaf')
Rosemary needs fast drainage with a good bit of water, dappled shade in my area and my pot usually sets 3' off the ground. There are a lot of culinary and common rosemary. I grow Tuscan Blue, and prostate. Rosemary (Salvia rosmarinus 'Tuscan Blue')
Cilantro is also a cool weather winter plant for me, but there is a new variety I have yet to check if the seeds grow true Cilantro (Coriandrum sativum 'Confetti')
All of these links give you information on those plants you mentioned, how to water, light and now I have to go look up the word 'mesic'. When my cell phone gets charged I can add some pics of my stuff growing- well, what is left anyway.