New Car Quick Quote
Early Range Rovers, first produced in the 1970s, offered serious off-road capabilities in a package that was more comfortable than their Land Rover cousins. By the 1990s, Range Rovers had became downright luxurious, if somewhat outdated.
An all-new model appeared in 2003. Created during BMW's ownership of Land Rover, it added on-road polish to the Range Rover's accomplished resume. A 2013 redesign has reinvigorated the big SUV with sharper styling and lighter weight. Not many owners will take the expensive Range Rovers off-road, but on-road performance continues to shine with up to 510 horsepower.
All new for 2013, the fourth-generation Range Rover continues its effortless blend of luxury and off-road prowess. The terrain response system has been revised. Seven hundred pounds lighter than its predecessor, the new Range Rover nevertheless increases rear legroom by nearly five inches. Range Rover's silhouette remains similar to previous models but now offers a more aggressive grille design and integrated wrap-around headlamps.
With even more emphasis on luxury, the Range Rover continued its upscale climb targeting buyers who appreciated performance and all-terrain capability in equal measure. Manual transmissions were no longer available and the design added nearly 10 inches to the Range Rover's length. The angular boxy design was not sacrificed in spite of a more aerodynamic appearance.
The second-generation Range Rover introduced in 1995 took over a nameplate that had remained virtually unchanged for 25 years. This all-new Range Rover included influences from BMW and introduced the SUV buyer to opulent details, luxurious interiors, and functional utility within a true off-road vehicle. Available engines included turbo-diesel and V8 options. Satellite navigation was also available for the first time.