Fist tip - get a few good books about photography. Works great by the fireplace.
Second tip - shoot some more and you will find what focal lengths you miss, or if you need faster lenses.
"I have a family, I take pics of them. We go places, I take pictures when I go places. So from a stills perspective, The only thing I have right now is a 60D kit lens and a 7D body and a battery. Looking for a little 'christmas wish list' advice from some 7D owners."
It seems to me that you are thinking of changing camera body but that seems unwise to me. There is nothing wrong with your 7D and you seem to like it, so why change? My advice is to keep it and invest in some lenses, but to stay out of ef-s lenses even though they are great on the 7D. Why? Because you seem unceartain that you will keep shooting with the smaller sensor.
Ok, so for your family portraits; get fast primes. The greatest value is in the 50 /1.8 or /1.4; the 85/1.8 or 100/2 and 28/1.8 or 35 /2 (or sigma 30 /1.4).
For travel photography, stick with your 18-135. It´s quite nice stopped down a bit. I sold a few photos taken with that lens on a 30D just recently.
For landscapes one of the most important pieces of equipment is a tripod. You work stopped down and most lenses are sharp @f/8 - 11 anyway, meaning that you can use your 18-135. So get a tripod.
Start there, then shoot until you can not get further without new gear. By then you will know what gear you need and can start to buy more expensive stuff that you will not replace every 20 months.
That said, the 10-22 is a great great lens (owned it) and from reviews the 17-55 or the 15-85 seems to be very good as well. The 15-85 could be considered a good choise if you want to upgrade your travel/landscape lens and you are going to continue shooting aps-c cameras, but I am not sure it is a good idea since you seem to hesitate on what format you want to be using (aps-c or FF)