If a phone isn't in the top 20 best phones in the world list, that doesn't mean it's not worth giving two hoots about.
Here's a few handsets you might want to think about should none of the above tickle your fancy... although you're clearly VERY hard to please:
Samsung Galaxy S3 Mini
'Proper' S3 too big for you? Want to spend a little less each month on something smartphone-y? Then check out the S3 Mini, friend, as it's got a lot of the key features of the bigger brother.
You're getting S Beam, a powerful camera with burst mode, Super AMOLED screen, NFC and 1GB of RAM. Yeah, we know. It's not bad.
It pales in comparison to the bigger model, but then again, the smaller-handed don't want all that heft in their pocket or bag. In which case, this is a winner.
HTC Desire C
The HTC Desire C is better than the handsets it's come in to replace, but not by much.
The intuitive interface, attractive design and competitive price tag means the Desire C certainly has the opportunity to do well at the low end of the market – especially against the likes of the Samsung Galaxy Y and LG Optimus L3.
Samsung Galaxy Ace 2
A warning signal to its handset competitors, Samsung's reign of power is quickly moving away from the one-off flagship Galaxy S devices, with the Ace 2 firmly rooting itself as a mid-market challenger with a near budget price point that will appeal to many.
Not the most media savvy of devices on the market, the Ace 2 makes up for small niggles and limited features by mastering what it offers. Exceeding expectation on multiple fronts, the second-generation would be a wise buy for any first time or returning smartphone owner.
Sony Xperia J
In true budget handset fashion, the Sony Xperia J comes with a £200 price tag but with a boatload of features on top of that.
We're fans of the design of the Sony Xperia J, bringing back the look from the old Sony Ericssons and updating it with a smooth, stylish finish that sits nicely in the hand.
Battery life is also impressive, as more and more smartphones struggle to get through a day the Xperia J will happily chug through at least two, if not more with careful use.
It's also got the Android Jelly Bean update on the way too, which is going to improve things such as lag in the interface and camera, so perhaps wait for that before shelling out.
BlackBerry Curve 9320
What we like about the BlackBerry Curve 9320 is that it's honest. It's not trying to be better than it is and is quite happy to portray itself as a budget smartphone with a few little extras.
And for the people it's aimed at - those who want a phone that makes calls, sends texts/emails and has a good battery - it comes up trumps. Web browsers and cameras are nice to have, but won't swing a sale here. So on that basis, it gets a thumbs up.
The only problem we had when it came out was value for money, since it was fairly expensive for what it offered. The BlackBerry Curve 9320 has now come down to a much more reasonable price of around £99 - and given BlackBerry 10 isn't coming to this segment of the smartphone market any time soon, it's still worth looking at if you can't handle not having a keyboard.