I would check out a few archery shops and see if you can't shoot a few different models to see which one you like best. Brands of bows are a bit like makes of automobiles...each has its fans and detractors. Always check the strength of the bow's warranty before you buy. Even well made bows sometimes break. A good warranty is the difference between getting back in the woods quickly at little or no expense to you, or possibly starting over at square one again with bow shopping, setting it up, practicing (& more practicing), etc., before you can hunt again.
Make a list of things you can't live without (high let-off, quiet shooting, speed, etc.) and a list of things you can adjust to (sights, quiver, camo pattern, etc.). Don't forget to list things you don't want at all (too heavy/ too loud, creaks on drawing, too expensive,poor/ no warranty, etc.). The ones that fit your needs will stand out from the rest.
Get opinions from as many hunters as you can (like you're doing here...Duh on me) and again a few will begin to rise above the rest. How many times a season will you hunt with it? Is it worth the cost of a decent rifle?, because that's what a quality bow sells for sometimes. Don't forget to check used lists. Even though there won't be a warranty, sometimes folks will sell their bows after hunting season to get some Holiday $$. You may be able to get a great bow at a smoking deal...beware if you go that route though, some sell junk as a good product.
I have taken deer with a recurve, a longbow, 3 different models of compound, and a crossbow (due to a permanent physical injury) and there is nothing like bowhunting. The quiet, solidtude, and regular deer movement patterns make that time of year great. The challenge of hunting deer on an up-close basis and the necessity of making accurate shots to succeeed makes it my favorite way to hunt deer.
Good luck on whatever bow you choose. Practice shooting more than you need to so that hitting your target where you want becomes second nature. The last thing you want to do is make a bad shot. Keep practicing throughout the season to keep good muscle memory & tone. Bows are not like rifles, where once you're sighted in a time or two, you're good. Bowhunting is supposed to be more difficult. You'll have more woods to yourself as well and overall, it will make you a better deer hunter.
Luck Counts, good or bad