I agree with the above, any used set will work for starters and just upgrade parts as needed. Quality pedals, cymbals, and stands can be transferred to a high quality set if you decide to do that later.
I bought one of the fairly cheap all inclusive sets online $300 US (due to no local store at the time and only expecting to be able to use them for a year because my temporary living situation allowed it for that long) and it was ok for banging on, getting a feel for where the drums are, how hard to hit and stuff. The cymbals sound like garbage, but if you play them to death while learning and then buy a good set, your good set will last longer. The hardware was functional but low quality and I don't expect the set would hold up long if used for playing out, but it was not so cheap that it was like a toy set. Poorly machined rims, flimsy throne and a poorly made hi-hat pedal were the biggest issues. For slightly more I have seen much better brands/quality used, but sometimes they don't include pedals and other hardware.
Drums are an easy way to drive people crazy. Even electronic sets can still be heard throughout walls and ceilings/floors, the beating of the rubber pads, though not nearly as loud as acoustic drums is still there. It also sounds less musical for those who are not playing. On the plus side, you can run music or metronome to play along with through headphones instead of having to blast it over the drums and if you are in a house your neighbors probably won't notice.