The Jamo C 803 was my favorite out of everything that I tried (I bought and returned like ten different speakers and heard many more in-store, but I obviously have not heard everything on the market). I have my speakers on my desk about 3' away from my face, but I also move around this room a lot so I wanted something with very wide dispersion, smooth off-axis response and a treble that was detailed but not harsh...bright speakers sound awful as nearfield monitors. I also wanted something that would fit on my desk that had enough bass so I could use it without a subwoofer, my room has really bad acoustics and a subwoofer never sounds right in here (didn't want to go down the rabbit hole of room treatments, either). The 803s go just low enough (they quote bass extension down to 45Hz) for bass drums and bass guitar to sound full and they have tons of dynamic range, so I would say they have just enough bass for me. Even when I listen to hip hop or electronic music, I'm aware that the lowest notes aren't there but I've never wished I had a sub. These are my absolute favorite speakers in this price range, highly recommended for all genres. A lot of speaker manufacturers claim their speakers are neutral and uncolored, but in my experience every country's speakers has a distinct sound and the Danish companies come the closest to faithful reproduction of music without adding their own sound.
I also have a general recommendation for people looking into studio monitors, I tried a few nearfield studio monitors because I love the idea of self-powered monitors, but the ones from M-Audio, Mackie, KRK, etc. that I tried have a very focused soundstage, this minimizes the room's impact on the sound but it means that you get a different sound if you move your head a few inches to the side or slouch down in your chair. I loved the bass of my M-Audio BX8 D2s but you really had to keep your head in a single spot and it drove me insane.