Don’t buy a bunch of shit all at once. Biggest mistake a beginner can make. Can’t tell you how many people I’ve known over the years that have went out to a music shop and got suckered into buying thousands worth of pointless hardware because the sales rep played them for a sales commission. In each and every case, they were clueless with what to do with it, how to hook it up, let alone how to put it to use. Half the things were still in the box months after without exception.
Save the money. You don’t even need to spend 3500 on a MBP really, unless for some reason you want to use Logic right away or something. You’d be better off trying demos of software like Live, FL Studio, Reaper, Reason, Studio One, Bitwig. Try them all for several weeks/months and find the one that makes sense to YOU. To do this all you will need is any modern computer, and audio interface, and some headphones. There’s plenty of top quality professional free plugins. So many in fact that after sorting out which DAW you like one does not ever even need to buy or steal software again to get professional results. The top ones like Live, FL, Logic, Cubase come loaded with some of the most impressive software effects and instruments that exist. Many big name producers rarely even use plugins that come from outside of these programs.
The next most important thing after sorting out a computer & DAW are monitors. Don’t go buying Barefoots or Genelecs for 2k each or whatever either. I mean you’ll need to learn what you’re even listening for first in order to even take advantage of these things. Not to mention the right kind of room. Some everyday nearfield Mackie or Yamaha monitors will be fine, and in all honestly not very many people that have released some of the best dubstep (or music as a whole) of the last 12 years ever had anything more than monitors and software in that range.
You will do much better to buy things as you need them than all at once. Learn one thing inside and out before buying something else. Hardware OR software. Too many people make the mistake of buying too many things and just being overwhelmed and start to get discouraged and just lose interest. Which can happen regardless. You might find out you don’t even like making music. It can be quite a laborious and frustrating thing in itself, let alone with 12 different pieces of equipment you have to learn at once.
Also most hardware loses value like a car. So you won’t be able to recoup losses. Only a handful of vintage and even less modern gear retains its value. As software gets better and better, less people are even interested in buying vintage analogue gear let alone a bunch of modern digital controllers or synths.