This is the main type, these guitars have no open chamber in the body, instead their bodies are solid wood decreasing vibrations.
This construction helps to avoid the feedback problem experienced with any acoustic guitar with a built in pickup. The sound of the speaker is picked up by the sound box of the guitar, transmitted to the pickup, amplified, and returned back to the speaker, so on and on, creating an "infinite loop". It results in unpleasant accidental squeals.
Of course it's still possible to achieve the feedback with solid body guitar as well by placing it in front of the speaker and turning the volume loud. But we do this on purpose in order to get desirable squeals when required.
Solid body guitars are suitable for any kind of music.
This type is kind of hybrid of acoustic and electric guitar. Its sound box is reduced and more resistant to the negative feedback comparing to pure acoustics. The sound box contributes to the tone of the electric guitar, resulting in richer and warmer sounds compared to the solid body guitars.
This guitar can also sound on its own without any amplification, but surprisingly I've never seen anybody who'd play it without plugging into an amp.
Hollow body guitars are better suited to blues, jazz, classical, rockabilly and smooth rock music. High volumes and heavy distortion effects that used in "hard and heavy" will make them squeal horribly.
Both these types of electric guitar have a variety of different shapes and constructions.
Hollow body electric guitars are basically divided into archtop electric guitars with a full sound box and semi-hollow body guitars.
Although It's considered that the shape of solid body guitar has a little, if any impact on its tone, I can definitely say that this is not correct. I've played a lot of electric guitars in my life and have heard differences in many cases.
I owned both guitars in the top picture, and while the Les Paul Epiphone Standard Plus gives me a very smooth and beautiful tone on a neck pickup and bright deep sound on the bridge pickup, the Ibanez GRG-270B has much sharper tone and it pushes a lot more volume from its pickups, plus it has the tremolo bar that allows me to perform crazy tricks and growls.
example of a tremolo bar trick:
When I was playing around with the volume knob and the pickup switch on the Ibanez GRG-270B, I eventually managed to achieve a smoother tone for lighter guitar solos. I turned the volume knob down a bit and it also cut down the sharpness of the sound. Next I switched to the neck + middle pickup combination and that gave me the sound resembling the Les Paul Standard on the neck pickup, especially when I was playing above the 12th fret.