Thanks for the reccomendationsWhile it has some shortcomings (like its treatment of relativity... needs more use of spacetime diagrams),
I think the Feynman Lectures are a good place to start.
(You may not get a lot of it at first, but you can always go back.
It has some interesting insights.)
For modern introductory textbooks
(which are not of the Halliday&Resnick type),
Matter & Interactions by Chabay and Sherwood
Six Ideas that Shaped Physics by Moore.
From there, you'll be better prepared to continue to more advanced topics.