I have to agree with Pitchfork Predator. Great knives made here. If you want to spend a little more, go with something from Lucas Forge. The Packer, Elk River Hunter, or Woodsman Nessmuk all come to mind.
Both Obi Wan & Pitchfork - I agree with these guys, and would simply add that you need to make sure and get the knife you need not necessarily the one you want.
What I'm trying to say is that after gutting, skinning and butchering everything from Texas whitetail to Canadian Moose; the biggest mistake that I see people make is they get a knife that is BIG and looks good - or the wrong style of knife and either the excess size or design make doing the work a lot harder than it needs to be.
My personal opinion is that for 99% of the "deer skinning" sized jobs and general hunting knife needs, is that a 4" drop point with a good comfortable non-slip handle is all the knife you really ever need; and I would be willing to bet that some of the knife makers on this forum could make you one great hunting knife out of W2 steel(my personal favorite) and stay close to your price range.
Things to consider.....
1. The first "good" knife I ever bought had a gut hook on it and after a while I realized that if you know how to handle a knife they really just get in the way and for a knife I'm handing down I would avoid a gut hook...... my personal opinion and I'm sure there will be people who burn me at the stake for saying that.
2. Built for the task- No sense in making a bloody job more difficult than it has to be, so I really don't care for clip point knives as they make it easier to bust the gut open when cutting up the abdomen and likewise consider your handle material, after all when your hands are cold and bloody you don't want them slipping around on a mirror polished handle.
Heres an example of a popular hunting knife that I cant stand, yet they pop up in just about every hunting camp I've ever been .... https://www.amazon.com/Buck-Knives-0120B...306KVTENDDZDW23
Big blade, clip point and slippery when wet handle- Once again I'm sure I'll get burned by somebody for this.
3. The steel its made of will determine edge holding ability vs. ease of sharpening; if your just doing a deer or two every year its not that big of a deal. However one evening of population control on my buddies place left us with 3 bucks and 11 doe to clean..... Then you can appreciate a good well made knife and sharpener.
I keep a 5" jewel diamondstik in my hunting pack and another 12" in my kitchen and they are the best sharpening implement for me until its time to break out the wet stone.