X a million
It would also help me if your suggestions included manufacturer name and a specific model so I can actually compare things like prices and performance in reviews.
Sorry I'm not 'getting' this, but I'm learning, cut me a lil slack-- just being a little more specific would help.
All of the major manufacturers - Canon, Nikon, Sony, Olympus, Pentax for example make good cameras and accessories. Reviews and the like will take you so far, but the first thing you need to do is define a budget. What kind of money do you have to spend? You don't have to tell us, but you do need to know for yourself.
I've written this before for others, but here is my suggestion. With budget in mind, find a local camera store that carries the major brands and go there. Find a clerk and tell him/ her that you're looking for a DSLR and that you're new to photography. If he or she takes one camera off the shelf and says, "This is the one for you!", leave. Say thanks, have a nice day or whatever, but walk out.
Find a clerk who will be willing to invest as much time in you as you need. Handle different cameras and see how they feel to you. Since you're starting out you'll be building a system from the ground up and you don't have to buy X camera from Y manufacturer because you already have lenses and accessories for that line. How do the different cameras fit in your hands? Do the menus and features make sense? Is the size right for you? Are the controls in places that make sense to you? By the end of the day, whether it takes you 1/2 hour or 2 hours, you'll have sorted it down to two or three cameras that you really like. Now, take the clerk's business card and go home. Run through your experience in your mind and see if one of those cameras stood out for you above the others. This one has this but not that, etc. but THIS one is perfect for me. Tomorrow go back to the store, find the clerk who served you before and make your purchase.