I have following progression:
I am happy with the progression and it works well, but struggling with the last chord.
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A great deal depends on how you're voicing the chords. Here are a few options.
X:0 T:Chord progression idea K:none M:none L:1/1 "^G"[GBd] "^Bm/F#"[^FBd] "^F#m"[^FA^c] "^A"[EA^c] | "^D"[^FAd] "^Bm/F#"[^FBd] "^F#m"[^FA^c] "^F#7"[^F^A^ce] | "^G"[GBd]
You start with G-Bm-F#m-A. Then effectively substitute D for G, but then continue the same way. So a listener is prepped to hear an A chord, especially since the first part of the song also has two repetitions of its own chord sequence.
If you voice G-Bm-F#m-A such that the top pitches are D-D-C#-C#, then you can begin the next group the same way (D-Bm-F#m with top pitches again D-D-C#), but this time let the top pitch progress down to B.
Also provides a nice contrast to the Em earlier in the song.
X:0 T:Another chord progression idea K:none M:none L:1/1 "^G"[GBd] "^Bm/F#"[^FBd] "^F#m"[^FA^c] "^A"[EA^c] | "^D"[^FAd] "^Bm/F#"[^FBd] "^F#m"[^FA^c] "^E"[E^GB] | "^G"[GBd]
1 A beautiful example of this
F#7 G progression can be heard in John Lennon's "Imagine". In the transition from "You may say I'm a dreamer" into "but I'm not the only one" the chords
E7 F are used. You can hear them below at 2:15 (link is set to 2:10).
Expanding on my comment to your question, suggesting you work back from where you want to go, that last F#m isn’t playing nice to my ear. I suggest you change it to a C chord, and end with D7.
I think there are also cases to be made for: